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Full text of "...Mirror : Waltham High School"

Please Mention The Mirror When Patronizing Advertisers 



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WE CALL AND DELIVER ( 

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| ABEL MELANSON j 



! — Boston 



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I Tailoring For Ladies and Gentlemen 



Old Clothes Made to Look Like New j 



All Kinds of Repairing, Pressing, Cleansing and Dyeing 
Fur Remodeling and Repairing a Specialty 

11 Church Street Waltham, 31ass. j 



! 

j All the education on^ sets is not from books; nor is all business 

I training found in the class room. 

For that reason a large city, especially one where you may intend { 

to work later on, offers advantages far greater than the disadvantage of { 

distance. j 

You have an opportunity to observe business and office workers, and I 



to meet and learn from people coming from other cities, states and even 

other countries. 

Then, when you combine this with attending an up-to-date business 
{ and secretarial school with 74 years of educational experience — and one 

j that has a Placement Department that has many more calls than grad- 

ua tes — you receive a business training that assures you a job and later 

advancement. I 

! Write for day, summer or evening catalog. , 

1 BRYANT t> STRATTON Commercial Sckool i 

334 BOYLSTON STREET, BOSTON KENmore 678!) { 

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Compliments of * 

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j FISHER'S GINGER ALE } 

Telephone Waltham 1450 ' 

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Please Mention The Mirror When Patronizing Advertisers 

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! MIDDLESEX CAMERA EXCHANGE 

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I Subsidiary of Middlesex Electric Supply Co. 

j The Complete Electrical Store 

| 689 MAIN STREET, WALTHAM Tel. Wal. 0437 j 

'■' You are Invited to Our New Camera Department J 

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WALTHAM COAL CO. ! 



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I Established 1872 j 

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j JENSEN JEWELRY COMPANY ( 



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Diamonds, Jewelry, Watches j 

| 333 Moody Street Waltham, Mass. j 

(Cor. Spruce Street — up stairs) 



■n-WB t>-OE»U< 




Please* Mention The Mirror When Patronizing Advertisers 



In the Long Run 



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I you and your friends will 

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J like you — your truest self, 

I free from stage effects and 

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I It is in this "long run" pho- 

I tography that PURDY sue- 



prize tlie portrait that looks 



little conceits. 



cess lias been Avon. 



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| Portraiture by the camera 

that one cannot laugh at or 



cry over in later years. 



{ For the present pleasure and 

future pride protect yonr 
photographic self by haying 

| PURDY make the portraits. 

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J 169 TREMONT STREET BOSTON 

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I Official photographer, Waltham High School 

| Class of 1939 

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Purdy 



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®fce Jffltrror 



1939 



Waltham High School 

Class Poem John B. Lewis 

Charles W. Goodrich, Headmaster 



Class Statistics 

Class History 

Last Will and Testament 

Class Prophecy 

Who's Who 

Student Activities, Photos 

Class of 1939, Photos 



Harris C. Greene 

Richard Storer 

Justine R. Smith 







Northeastern University 

day DIVISION 

College of Liberal Arts 

Offers a broad program of college subjects serving as a foundation for the understanding 
of modern culture, social relations, and technical achievement. The purpose of this program is to 
give the student a liberal and cultural education and a vocational competence which fits him to 
enter some specific type of useful employment. 

College of Business Administration 

Offers a college program with broad and thorough training in the principles of business with 
specialization in ACCOUNTING, BANKING AND FINANCE, or BUSINESS MANAGE- 
MENT. Instruction is through lectures, solution of business problems, class discussions, motion 
pictures and talks by business men. 

College of Engineering 

Provides complete college programs in Engineering with professional courses in the fields 
of CIVIL, MECHANICAL (WITH DIESEL, AERONAUTICAL, AND AIR CONDITIONING 
OPTIONS), ELECTRICAL, CHEMICAL, INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING, and ENGINEER- 
ING ADMINISTRATION. Students select, at the beginning of the sophomore year, the course 
in which they intend to specialize. 

Co-operative Plan 

The Co-operative Plan provides for a combination of practical industrial experience with 
classroom instruction. Upperclassmen earn a portion of their school expenses and make business 
contacts which prove valuable in later years. 

Degrees Awarded 
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science 



EVENING DIVISION 



(For Men 

Providing complete courses of university grade, 
work during the day but wish 

School of Business 

Programs in Accounting, Management, Law 
and Business Management and in Engineer- 
ing and Business, under instructors actually 
engaged in the fields in which they teach. 
73% of graduates hold executive positions 
in business. Preparation for the C. P. A. 
examinations. School grants B.B.A degree. 
Individual courses available to special stu- 
dents. 



and Women) 

for high school graduates who find it necessary to 
to study for further advancement. 

Evening Division of the 
College of Liberal Arts 

A special three-year evening program pro- 
viding general education and preparation 
for the day and evening programs of the 
Northeastern University School of Law. 
Meets one-half the requirements for A. B. 
or B. S. degree. Title of Associate in Arts 
conferred. 



Graduates of Waltham Senior High School may be admitted without examinations if grades 
are satisfactory to the Department of Admissions. 

FOR CATALOG — MAIL THIS COUPON AT ONCE 
NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 

Director of Admissions 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Please send me a catalog of the Q] Evening School of Business 

□ College of Liberal Arts □ Day Pre-Legal Program 

□ College of Engineering □ Evening Division College of 

□ College of Business Administration Liberal Arts 

Name 

Address 

C-31 






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Vol. XXX 




Waltham, Mass., Graduation issue 




No. 3 



"-to rtolo as 'tfnere, trie mirror up to nature.' 
Hamiet, Act III. Sc. ii 



Editorial Staff 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
Harris Greene 

ASS'T. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
George Shedd 



RUSINESS MANAGER 
Earl MacDougal 

ASS'T BUSINESS MANAGER 
Ronald MacArthur 
Willard Calkings 
ADVERTISING MANAGKli 
Eunice Ohlsen 



ASS'T. ADVERTISING MANAGERS 
Eunice Martin 
Ruth Merklee 
Denice Roth 
Bertillie Lochman 
James Zografos 
Sumner Dolber 



ART EDITOR 

Beatrice Brennen 

ALUMNI EDITOR 

Cor* Day 

MUSIC EDITOR 

Eleanor Griffin 
Sumner Hammond 

ASS'T. ALUMNI EDITOR 
Eleanor Morash 

SPORT EDITORS 

Dora Merino 

Charles Edwards 

Robert Pound 



EXCHANGE EDITOR 

Lorraine Goulding 

Anne Johnson 

ASS'T. ART EDITORS 
Louis Lituri 
Basile Vanaria 



HUMOR EDITORS 

Priscilla Hammond 

Gloria Cataldo 

Justine Smith 

STAFF SECRETARY 
Doris Michalson 



ASS'T. GIRLS' SPORT EDITOR 

Louise Monaco 



STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER 
Paul Mulvihill 



Stoughton Bell 
Ruth Bellivue 
Edna Banis 
William Bannon 
Susie Boccabello 
William Boisvert 
Fdwin Briggs 
Cora Day 
Mary Durnin 
Hope Goodell 
Ruth Greene 
Muriel Healy 
Lawrence Hendricken 



LITERARY COMMITTEE 

Genieve Joslyn, Chairman 

Betty Andrews, Assistant Chairman 

Peggy Hicks 
Harold Holicker 
Ruth Kaufman 
Richard Keenan 
James LaCava 
Elvira Algeri 
Elouise Lackenbauer 
John Lewis 
Margaret Main 
Priscilla Mayo 
Evelyn McKenzie 
Anne Pemberton 
Mary Rhodes 



William Richards 
Gilda Sardi 
Lillian Sheridan 
Justine Smith 
Lawrence Stanley 
Stella Strazdas 
Ray Sweeney 
Joyce Turner 
Marion Wagner 
David Wanberg 
Doris Whitcome 



FACULTY ADVISERS 
Miss Viets Literary Department 

Miss Burgess Art Department 

Mr. Woodman Business Department 

Arrangement, Make-up and Presswork by the Pupils of the Waltham Trade School Printing Shop 




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CHARLES W. GOODRICH, Headmaster 



WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



The Hill 



The young man walked beside his silent father, 

Walked through woods of smiling peace and quiet. 

There beneath the branches green with leaves 

Making dark the woodland path they trod, 

Shutting out all hint of human world; 

On they went — a father and a son, 

On and up until they stood atop 

A lofty hill around which lay their world, 

And they could see the gently swaying boughs 

Make a living sea of verdant green. 

The wind was one of soft and gentle origin, 

And tossed a lock of tawny, curly hair 

Across the sun browned forehead of the youth. 

It was a peaceful place: 

The young man spoke: 
"No doubt," (he said) "You can remember when 
There were much more of settings such as this. 
Of land and country filled with quiet places, 
Where civilization's touch had not yet come 
To bring with it, in place of peace and quiet, 
The cruelty and avarice of man. 
You - - - even you - - - although so very close 
To this - - - our present state of modernity, 
Had no fears to meet the world alone, 
Had no fears of going through your life 
Without at least a try at honest labour; 
Had no fears of plunging into war 
To satisfy the vain and mad conceit 
Of men across the sea who seek for power: 
My generation faces such." 

The father 
Sighed and put his arm around his son 
With gesture full of care and understanding. 
Turned the youth, and filled his eyes with his, 
An then, his face once more aglow with what 
He saw therein, he gave his glance again 
Back to the scene below: the youth's eyes followed 
His. 

And now the father broke the still. 
"My son," (he said) and pointed to the green, 
"All this is yours to have and love and cherish, 



All this for you and for your sons to come; 

For generations have your forbears kept it 

Clean, and for the most-part, full of hope: 

However black the future seems to be, 

However dark the path of life appears, 

My son, remember, they too lived their lives 

In times of darkness, fear and sore distress. 

Your Revolutionary fathers lived 

In constant fear of loss of life and commerce, 

And so it's been throughout this mighty world ; 

Fear has done his work with evil calm, 

Crept into the smallest of the openings 

In man's puissant suit of armor — Faith! 

And bored down there within his very soul 

To be an ever present source of trouble. 

But in all times when dark has been the future 

Of a nation, have there risen from 

Obscure places in that nation's core 

The men who carried out to high perfection 

Every thought and every high ideal: 

Those were men who went ahead and did 

And lived to watch their work bear ripened fruit. 

Those were men who laughed when scoffers jeered, 

And carried on and worked, and toiled — and won ! 

You say, my son, that all those days are dead, 

That you have not the chance your fathers had, 

That you will never climb to any heights 

And blaze your name across our country's annals, 

But can't you see that you have all to gain 

By holding to ideals of men who knew 

That this would be a country full of hope, 

And not one full of sorrow and despair. 

You have your chance to make from what you have 

A life of happiness and symphony; 

Success if you but try, is bound to come: 

But that success is not all due to working, 

For in your working you must have that spark- - 

That quality which is so hard to catch — 

The quality that all the men who moulded 

This, our land, must first, perforce, have captured. 

That spark is nothing more than simple faith: 

Catch it — hold it — then the world is yours!" 

John B. Lewis. 



CLASS OF 1939 



Class History- 



Many have said that in history there is no 
record of time and events which is so human 
and innately truthful as a diary. Strange as it 
may seem, in the last three world-shaking years 
I have kept a record of our life at Waltham 
Senior High School. Thus, with the aid of ex- 
cerpts from that diary, I shall now attempt to 
recall to you the swift-moving history of the 
class of 1939, the class that tried so hard to be 
different. Since I quote directly from the leaves 
of the diary itself, all language and grammar in- 
cluded therein must needs be excused. Any re- 
lations to persons living or dead is purely on 
my mother's side. 

We turn the dusty page of the first little vol- 
ume entitled, "1936-1937". We read the first 
notation: 

"Wednesday, Sept. 10, 1936, 

Well, diary, trotted off expectantly to — guess 
where — High School ! And ; boy, whatta place ! 
They've built two new wings around the main 
building and there are more rooms and teachers 
than anyone dared to imagine. The first day the 
congenial instructors handed out books, and one 
kind old soul advised our gang thoughtfully to 
brush up for review exams. Went home today 
in a mixed state of mind." 

That "mixed state of mind" was the sudden 
knowledge that five hundred and forty-nine school 
days of this were to follow until distant gradua- 
t'on. My mind, however, was soon changed, 
and as sophs set their neglected brain-power to 
action, the days picked up momentum with the 
interesting activities to be followed. Here is a 
stray paragraph of first impressions: 

"Here our names might be dust for all we ap- 
pear to upperclassmen. However, the principals 
might easily be called 'princes of pals'. The 
rooms here are hard to find. While looking for 
Pvoom 312, I went slightly astray and watched 
the janitor operate the boiler-room for ten inter- 
esting minutes." 

Notwithstanding the initial attitude of our 
Seniors, the friendship of many was to be our 



future blessing. The days flew by. On a sum- 
mer-like Saturday in September, we watched our 
football boys do battle for the first time as real 
rooters. Krol and Company, nice fellows all, 
steam-rollered all opposition until that black 
Thursday in November. 

Days rolled by surprisingly free from monotony. 
On October 27, our new gym was thrown open 
for another year. I have noted: 

"Today the great army of rarely washed (ladies 
excluded) met its Waterloo, because the new 
showers are working at top efficiency. Rumors of 
soap to be donated have brought strenuous pro- 
tests." 

All this was great fun, but the class of '39, 
soon knowing its need for organization, elected 
its class officers for the year. They were William 
Pendergast, president; Alan Davis, vice-president; 
Justine Smith, secretary; Muriel Medina, treasurer; 
and Harris Greene, auditor. I have simply 
written : 

"The officers look O. K. except for the auditor. 
He looks like a slick customer. I think I'll slip 
a word to him about the right attitude to take." 

But soon the activity and voice of the Sopho- 
mores began to be heard. On December 16, the 
Sophomore Dramatic Group gave a capably acted 
play, earning the applause of the august Dramatic 
Club. 

Christmas and the New Year came on sounds 
of merriment and joy. On return after the va- 
cation, the attitude of the servile sophs becam 
more confident and optimistic towards their seniors 
and their future. They really "belonged" to 
their school. Sophomores loyally cheered the 
Shaughnessy brothers and their virtual monopoly 
of basketball, hockey, and baseball, all sports of 
which were waged with success through winter 
and spring. The 122-minute hockey marathon 
with Framingham intrigued lovers of slow-motion 
skating, and the eventual victory was fervently 
blessed by all. 



WALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 



The sophs widened their scope of activity. They 
invaded radio in a dramatization of Charles 
Goodyear and his life. In the midst of quaver- 
ing voices the automobile tire was once again 
invented. 

The now smooth-functioning class chose a 
highly significent motto, "Experientia Docct", al- 
though half the class, Latin students included, 
were obliged to ask for the translation. There 
is briefly noted: 

"Thursday, March 11, 1937: 

The motto, "Experientia Docet", at this time 
seems to mean that the teacher knows a little 
more than you think she doesn't." 

The class of '39 had a quick taste of rdult life 
when the much-postponed Sophomore Social was 
held in the gym. A short entry: 

"Friday, March 19, 1937, 

The affair was a lot of fun. The boys and 
girls, girls especially, are very shy, but I think 
they'll change with time." They've changed! ! 

Time irresistibly flowed through the happy 
months. May came and with it the Junior Prom. 
But on the notices, regrets were in order, for 
Sophomores could not attend. Come to think of 
it, there was no mention of regrets. June came, 
and the Seniors, with watery eyes (I think it 
rained that day), bade us aufwiedersehen. for a 
few delirious days we had more room and leis- 
ure. Then vacation. In red pencil, diary says: 

"So now we're [uniors. And here's vacation. 
Thanks to the Lord !" 

Of course in mid-August the tunes of joy 
turned to whistles of impatience to get back to 
school again. 

Three hundred and fifty high-and-mighty 
Juniors dusted off varying amounts of grey mat- 
ter that fall, and lorded the premises in a man- 
ner that would have won the plaudits of their 
predecessors. Once again they set themselves to 
business, and elected their new class officers: 
Winslow MacDonald, president; Regina Ring, 
vice-president; Muriel Medina, secretary-treasurer; 
and Harris Greene, auditor. 

The football season was on us. The lads of 
the Junior class playing on the squad played well, 
and although not one of the most successful, still 



the season was a sportsmanlike, hard-fought one. 
The girls had their innings in field hockey. The 
Mirror staff performed new miracles by getting 
out one of its most successful issues. The flow 
of time quickened, and the Class of 1939 went 
through the old year into the new on the swelling 
tide. Appropriately enough at the bottom page 
of the diary, which is standard, there reads the 
following truism: "Today is the tomorrow we 
looked towards, from which yesterday is only a 
memory." 

The hockey team swept to win the Brown Me- 
morial Trophy before the admiring eyes of their 
urging classmates. Golf, basketball, and base- 
ball became the cynosure of students' eyes. The 
girls of '39 emphasized their finesse in the bas- 
ketball and bowling brackets. Spring came and 
with it the operetta, "The Royal Vagabond". 
Studies were blithely abandoned during the pro- 
duction of this two-night hit. The Vagabond, 
his Anitza, Chefcheks, and courtiers were given a 
royal welcome by the audience. 

Then the Junior Prom, THE event of the 
Junior year. Under soft lights, string orchestra, 
and thirty-six repeats of "Heigh-Ho", the dance 
was a real dance from all view-points, thanks to 
the able committee in charge. 

With amazement, the Juniors watched their 
congenial superiors graduate, a few short days 
later. Were they now those people of dignified 
countenance, of such god-like mien? Were they 
now Seniors? They were! 

They returned in the fall, a bit tanned and 
very mature in action ami thought. There is 
noted : 

"We began to feel the responsibility placed 
upon us by our elders. Perhaps the homework 
isn't all a matter of needless bother. Perhaps 
we're here for something." These facts, pa- 
tiently impressed by teachers for three years, now 
began to penetrate and make sense. It was the 
beginning of manhood and womanhood. 

The High School football team, captained and 
predominated by Seniors, turned a black outlook 
into a fall campaign of unexpected brilliance 
and success, the last game making them heroes of 
the first magnitude. I have: 



C LASS OF 1939 



"Thursday. November 24, 

Today half Waltham and myself sat down and 
actually enjoyed a Thanksgiving dinner for the 
first time in three cheerless years." 

The girls, never to be outdone, trounced then- 
opponents in field hockey with vehemance. 

Class officers were installed for the last time. 
Winslow MacDonald was re-elected president; 
Clara Viscogliosi, vice-president; Frances Carlson, 
secretary-treasurer; and Douglas MacArthur, 
auditor. 

Once again Christmas, the New Year, and then 
the Senior Dance, that dance of dances in the 
Senior Calendar. Once again, soft spot-lights and 
smooth, scintillating music by the rhymical Rhy- 
thm Barons. The dance was perfection itself. 
The financial report may, of course, be overlooked 
with a wave of the hand, although four cents 
profit on ice-cream sounded too much like care- 
ful arithmetic, something incongruous to dance 
committees. 

The hockey and basketball teams, representing 
the talent of the Senior class, had very satisfying 
seasons indeed. The senior girls' basketball ar- 
ray showed finesse in their sweep of their sched- 
ule. The baseball team waged war with- excellent 
hitting power. Election of Picture Committee 
came as a distinct shock to those who were un- 
aware of the rushing torrent of time. 

The Senior Play, "Skidding", brought to the 
enthusiastic audience the Judge Hardy family 
with all its human appeal, climaxes, and adven- 
tures of the group, with the irresponsible Andy 
in his glory. The Thespian exploits of the en- 
tire cast, the hard-working committee and self- 
effacing Clara Viscogliosi, whose cheerful and 
capable chairmanship made difficulties vanish, all 
deserved every bit of praise they received and 
more. The diary comments on the play itself: 

"If the audience only knew the effort exerted 
to make telephone bells ring on time, the finan- 



cial strain to buy Andy's conservative under- 
clothes, and the temptation resisted to eat the 
candy instead of selling it, they would have en- 
joyed the play threefold." 

The school witnessed the completion and oc- 
cupation of the newest addition of five rooms. 
Although promised for last Fall, they were wel- 
comed even at this late date for relief of the 
cramped housing problem in the school and for 
Mr. Hodge's precious "north light." 

The next few weeks were devoted to sitting 
for photographs, and the school was a merry 
Bedlum of comparing and exchanging pictures 
and glossies with wild abandon. 

But wait — what is this? The last page — Im- 
possible ! But it's true. Here's the last entry. 
The ink is scarcely dry. 

"June 8, 1939, 

Well, diary, you're ended. Tomorrow we are 
graduated and then it's our own future in our 
own hands. It is a great temptation to look back 
to our younger years and mourn the passing of 
youthful days. But we should not look back. 
Our day is today, not the yesterdays. With 
"Experientia Docet", a good motto, we have 
learned with experience, and we have benefited 
by the experiences of others imparted to us. With 
that, we shall be a little armed, at least, to face 
a world of reality. These past years have been 
happier than one could ever realize. I hope that 
the advantage of these happy days will serve to 
some fine end, if only a pleasant memory. The 
flood tide of time seems to have carried us to the 
sea. May we reach a happy harbor safely and 
with our lives usefully lived. 

That was the last page. I closed the diary 
softly and whistled "Waltham", off-key, as I 
tied my green tie. Nice knot, eh? 

Harris Greene, 1939. 



WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



The Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1939 



Know all men by these presents, that we, the 
Class of 1939, being of sound and disposing mind 
p.nd memory, and wishing to direct in what man- 
ner our estate shall be disposed of after our de- 
parture, do make and publish this our last Will 
r.nd Testament, hereby revoking all former wills 
by us at any time heretofore made. After the pay- 
ment of our just debts and funeral charges, we be- 
queath and devise as follows: 

To Mr. Ward, our forceful and persuasive sub- 
master, we bequeath a New 1939 Ford car to re- 
lieve the burden of his fellow teachers who are the 
constant victims of his wagging thumb. 

To Miss Allen, commanding officer of the cor- 
ridors, and custodian of 213 and adjacent stair- 
ways, we leave a set of rubber, sound-proof stair 
pads, to further guarantee the peace and quiet of 
213 from noisy vociferous students. 

77, Mr. Nottenburg, we leave the pleasant, but 
perhaps tiring, job of printing that great piece of 
world, renowned literature, The Mirror. 

To Robert Mollica, we leave what we know will 
be a prosperous and successful future selling those 
super-charge's of the highways for which there is a 
large market and which are widely sought by an- 
tique dealers from Maine to California. 

To George Wheeler, the demon of the cindered 
vvay, the idol of the weaker sex, and the human 
phonograph, we bequeath a pair of winged track 
shoes to further insure a successful future in some 
well-known college. 

To Mr. Woodman, we leave a large farm, with 
plenty of fertile land, deep in the Kentucky Moun- 
tains, where he may further advance his theories 
on Economic Geography in perfect peace and 
quiet. 

To Earl MacDougall, our penny-pinching grasp- 
ing Business Manager, we bequeath a position in 
some large bank to keep the pangs of loneliness 
from overcoming him. 

To The Younger Set, the belittled Juniors, we 
leave, regretfully, all the honor, dignity, and su- 



periority which is supposed to go hand in hand 
with the magic title of Senior. 

To Mr. Curran, the dignified gentleman in 208, 
with the perpetual blush, we leave a brand new 
set of matched golf clubs with the hopes that- 
some day he may have a streak of good luck and 
find himself with a total score that is less than 
100 for 18 holes. 

To James Teuton, the Clark Gable of the Senior 
Class, we bequeath a year's supply of razor blades 
to prevent a re-occurrence of that little incident, 
which occurred a short while ago, when a wee bit 
of fuzz overgrew on his upper lip. 

To Mr. Goodrich, our capable and efficient prin- 
cipal who has been indispensable in guiding us 
through the last critical years of scholastic careers, 
we leave our hopes that some day there may be 
enough wings added to his school so that he won't 
have to spend his entire summers trying to find 
choice places in the coal bin for the knowledge- 
thirsty throngs which grow larger every year. 

To Raymond McCarthy, who, we hear has been 
offered a steady job on the Boston Bruins, as an 
ice scraper, we leave a certain middle-sized, sweet- 
voiced Senior to whom he may devote all his spare 
time (if there is any) after he completes his day's 
work. 

To Miss Burgess, our most capable instructor of 
the fine arts, we leave a group of eager, art-loving 
and ambitious Juniors who seek art instead of the 
two easy points, and to whom she may impart all 
her pent-up knowledge of the works of the great 
painters. 

To Mr. Lear y, the perfect prospect for a guar- 
anteed hair stimulant and our most capable coach, 
we leave a group of small but athletic Juniors and 
Sophomores to whom he may put all his endeavor 
towards building teams which will make us justly 
proud to be Alumni of Waltham High. 

We hereby nominate and appoint Miss Allen, 
Mr. Mitchell, and Mr. Roche, all of Waltham, 
County of Middlesex, and Commonwealth of Mas- 
sachusetts, as co-executors of this, our last Will 



CLASS OF 1939 



and Testament, and we hereby direct said Ex- 
ecutors to pay all our just debts, funeral expenses, 
costs of administration, and inheritance taxes our 
of our estate, and we hereby request that they be 
exempt from furnishing any surety or sureties on 
their official bonds. 

In testimony whereof we hereunto set our hand 
and seal and publish and declare this to be our 
last Will and Testament, in the presence of the 
Witnesses named below, this first day of June, 
A. D. 1939. 

Signed — The Class of 1939 

— by Richard Storer. 



Signed, sealed, and published by the said Class 
of 1939 as and for their last Will and Testament, 
in the presence of us, who at their request, and 
in their presence, and in the presence of each 
other, have subscribed our names as witnesses 
thereto. 

Miss Natalie Dean 
Mr. Richard Hood 
Miss Alice N. Rigby 
Miss Mary Mooney 



CODICIL TO THE LAST WILL AND 

To Whom It May Concern:? 

Know all men by these presents that we, the 
Class of 1939, being of sound and disposing mind 
and memory, and wishing to direct in what man- 
ner our estate shall be disposed of after our de- 
cease, do make and publish this codicil to our last 
Will and Testament dated June 1, 1939, hereby 
ratifying and confirming said Will in all respects 
except as changes by this instrument. 

We hereby mominate and appoint Genieve Jos- 
lyn to be the Executrix of this, the Codicil to our 
last Will and Testament and we hereby request 
that she be exempt from furnishing any surety or 
sureties on her official bond. 

To Harris Greene, the most studious boy of the 
Senior Class, and the capable Editor-in-Chief of 
the Mirror, we bequeath a large roll of good, 
strong mending tape to keep those much needed 
sources of information, his trusty text books, from 
which he drains his knowledge, from falling apart 
before he completes his full scholastic career. 

To Jeanne Blanchard, the most studious girl of 
the Senior Class, we leave a good strong pencil 
sharpener, which we suggest she save to sharpen 
up her wits when she feels her knowledge is wan- 
ing. 

To Fred Bevins, the Jesse James of the Senior 
Class, who, it is rumored, is deep in the process 
of reformation, we leave a pair of staunch hand- 



TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1939 

cuffs, which we suggest he use to curb any desire 
he might have to go back to his former occupation. 

To Robert Sullivan, the Lucius Beebe of the 
Senior Class, commonly known as the best dressed, 
we leave a genuine, 4-carat, tin-plated, tie pin, 
which is, in our estimation, the only missing link 
in his otherwise immaculate appearance. 

To William Foley, the big noise and the Fred 
Allen of the Senior Class, we bequest a paper 
mask, which we suggest he put to humoring the 
inmates at the estate on Trapelo Road, more com- 
monly known as the Institution for the Mentally 
Unbalanced. 

To Justine Smith, our only delegate in the So- 
cial Register, we leave a 1939 Tudor Austin, which 
we believe is a dire necessity if she wishes to keep 
the good will of her many fans and always to re- 
main a prominent figure in the annals of Society. 

To Philip Caminiti, the Charles Atlas of Wal- 
ham High, whose departure is sure to cause the 
coaches to shed a tear, we leave a large box of 
wholesome, healthy, invigorating Wheaties, which 
are widely used and endorsed by world-famous 
athletes and which we suggest, he eat every morn- 
ing for breakfast to keep up that good work which 
won him the title of the most athletic boy. 

To Ruth Greenway, adjudged both the most 
popular in the Senior Class and the girl with the 
Personality Plus, UMPH, to you, we leave what 



W ALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 



every famous and popular person has, or should 
have, a stand-in. When Ruth gets tired of being 
as glamorous as her public expects her to be, she 
can loaf at home with a grouch, while Ruth Green- 
way No. 2 carries on. 

To Frances Carlson, our official representative 
to the 1940 Olympics, we leave a good strong, 
chemically treated jump rope which is endorsed by 
physical culture addicts all over the world as the 
best and quickest way to keep a strong, health), 
physique the way it should be kept. 

To Clara Viscogliosi, the best dressed girl of the 
Senior Class, by a large majority, we leave a col- 
orful Irish-linen apron, imported directly from F. 
W. Woolworth's, to keep her well chosen, exten- 
sive, and immaculate wardrobe from becoming 
soiled during her hard work as a housewife fol- 
lowing graduation. 

To John Lewis, our future representative on 
the legitimate stage, we present, with our compli- 
ments, and for his own betterment, a book enti- 
tled, "Screen Acting", by a well known authority 
on the subject, with the hope that it will help 
speed him on his way towards a successful career. 

To Genieve Joslyn, the Helen Hayes of Wal- 
tham High, we present a minature Silver Screen, 
with the hope that time will supplant the ques- 
tion mark with the title role her heart most de- 
sires. 

To Winslow MacDonald, the most popular of 
the male species in the Class of "39", we leave a 
genuine Russia leather, monogramed, gold em- 
bossed, address book equipped with a most mod- 
ern and recently invented attachment which auto- 
matically reveals the names of the multitudes of his 
friends, acquaintances, and admirers, which, un- 
aided, he could never hope to remember. 

To Harris Greene, the boy most likely to meet 
Mr. Prosperity around the corner, we leave a gen- 
uine alligator skin bill-fold, which has ample space 




for him to store his expected wealth which goe> 
hand in hand with being a successful business man. 

To Robert Sullivan, the Tyrone Power of the 
Senior Class, we leave a package of tried and 
tested^ blue steel, razor blades, to prevent that 8 
o'clock shadow from spoiling his expected chance 
for a fat movie contract. 

To Jeanne Blanchard, the girl who is the most 
likely to touch the tips of success, we leave a gen- 
uine theft-proof bank to which she may deposit any 
accumulated surplus which is sure to add up to a 
tidy sum by the time she is 65 or 70. Of course 
her Social Security would be sufficient. 

To Justine Smith, the most glamorous girl of 
the Senior Class, we leave one authentic auto- 
graphed picture of that famous personality of the 
movies, Hedy LaMar, who is, in our opinion, your 
nearest rival, and only a close second at that. 

To Virginia Felt, the "vamper" of the opposite 
sex, and the girl adjudged the best-looking of tho 
Senior Class, we leave a genuine Max Factor make- 
up set, imported directly from Hollywood, to keep 
up and maintain that lovely appearance which »i 
sure to grow less attractive as the years roll on. 

In testimony whereof we hereunto set our hand 
and seal and publish and declare this to be the 
Codicil to our last Will and Testament, in the 
presence of the Witnesses named below, this 
seventh day of June, A. D., 1939. 

Signed — The Class of 1939 

by — Richard Storer 
Signed, sealed and published by the said Class 
of 1939 as and for their last Will and Testament, 
in the presence of us, who at their request, and 
in their presence, and in the presence of each other, 
have subscribed our names as Witnesses thereto. 

Mr. Ralph C. Hollis 
Miss Celia M. Spencer 
Mr. Francis Sheehy 



CLASS OF 193 9 



Class Prophecy 



Barney Shaw wasn't even worried that's 

why he took plenty of time leaving his typewriter 
and making his way toward the city desk and the 
editor of the Boston "World-News" .... Shaw 
didn't even bother to knock on the door marked 
"City-Editor — H. Carl Greene", but slammed the 
door violently, and dropped into a leather chair to 

face the youngest news-Mogul in the country 

The latter was medium-done on height, had a hair- 
cut on the thirteenth of every month, and was, at 
present, coaxing a' few lip-ticklers to mature into 
a mustache The subject of Shaw's lucubra- 
tions looked up from his desk and regarded the 

young reporter quietly, superciliously Barney 

knew H. C. had something on the ball when he 

looked at him like this but he moved nary a 

nerve You see, Barney knew lots about the 

man before him lots that the world of jour- 
nalism wasn't even aware of Readers of 

Greene's novels and the "World-News" heard that 
he wore lavender silk pajamas, smoked with an 
ivory cigarette holder, and always had a marsh- 
mallow sundae for breakfast, but Barney knew this 
was the bunk ... just publicity appeal to stamp a 
mark of eccentric genius on the man with the "pen 

technique" Uh huh, Barney liked his boss, 

and knew that he wouldn't be writer of Boston's 
most popular column if it weren't for H. Carl 
Greene. 

The city-editor, on the other hand, was torn be- 
tween a friendly affection for the reporter and a 
violent ambition to give him the well-known 
"walking ticket" .... For Barney's official posi- 
tion on the news sheet was "dirt-digger-deluxe", 
and his widely read column, "Here's Mud In Your 
Eye", was the cause of more slander and libel 
suits than any similar "after-dark pen production" 

on the news market Where Barney gathered 

his scandalous and "slanderlous" leads, the editor 
never knew, all he knew was that Barney's write- 
ups sold more papers and caused more court pro- 
cedures than those in any other paper. 



"You wanted to see me, chief?" 

"Yeh, Barney, I wanted to see you . . . about a 

little matter of ten thousand dollars I didn't 

mind when you cracked in your column that fan- 
dancer Ruth Thompson managed her own ostrich 
farm to grow bigger and better feathers for her 
fans .... or when you published that Davis, the 
biggest "boss" politician this side of the D. C, 
was known to intimates as "Stinky" .... No, 
Barney, that was all the O. K. side .... even 
when I had to pay plenty for both, but when you 
come to the point of printing that George "Flash" 
Wheeler, the watta-man of every track meet in the 
country, has a forty-eight name enrolment on his 
"promised" list . . . one from every state . . . 
THAT takes the punch, kid! .... Can't you get 
it through that thick skull of yours that women 
like Marjorie Glass, Barbara Whidden, Rose Laz- 
azzero, Lois Butler, Jean Elder, and Marguerite 
Henry - - - names that certify the most photo- 
graphed models in the country, aren't going to 
stand for any report that they belong to anyone's 
femme-jam! .... And that little notation is cost- 



ing ME just seven grand notes 



as for the 



other three thousand, we'll undoubtedly have to 
pay that to singer Lilly Mansfield since you have 
nominated her singing as a swell theme song for 
the McGovern, McGuigan, McGovern Gurgle- 
Gurgle Mouth Wash program You'll be 

running this paper into bankruptcy as well as your- 
self out of a job, Shaw, if you don't clean up that 
column of yours! .... Now get out, and go back 
to your snooping, but keep that sheet of yours 
newsy but not naughty!" 

Barney had remained silent throughout the en- 
tire barrage from his employer, but mumbled in- 
coherently about keeping a "dirt" column "clean" 
as he made his way back to the desk in the corner 
of the busy cityroom. 

"Well, well, if it isn't the ol' hash-slinger . . . 
H'ya, Shaw. How's the mud business?" 



WALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 



Bein' slung right in your direction, Mac, me 
lad." Barney was flippant but friendly with Mac- 
Dougall, the Bonny Scotchman who sat leisurely in 
the Shaw swivel-back. "Got any courtroom scoops 
for the column, fellah?" 

"A couple," answered the lawyer, "right from 
the judge's chambers .... but remember, news- 
hound, you're to have amnesia when it comes to 
knowing where you got this information, and you 
might give me a plug on the write-ups of that 
Sardi-McGarvie divorce trial." 

"Sure enough, Mac, but how about those flashes? 
I'll need 'em for the late edition." .... Barney 
was all set with pencil and paper, for these Mac- 
Dougall stories were right off the griddle, and 
were usually hot enough to burn right through the 
feature column to a front page article. 

"Well, biggest news comes to us that Newall 
"Hotfoot" Crolius has been under the usual one- 
two at headquarters, and finally put the ol' bee on 

the rest of the Collura mob And do you 

know, Shaw, he put the finger on everyone of the 
gang . . . "Bad Man" Quirk, "Gargantua" Turn- 
menelli, "Dimples" Pound, "Slugger" Hoarde, and 
"Trigger Pete" Curran, and even "Dynamo Tom- 
my" himself has been numbered up No, 

they won't be crashing the Old Ladies' Home par- 
ties in a hurry." 

Barney made his notations quickly, thanked th 
lawman for his latest edition to the "Mud In Your 
Eye" report, and added, "What's the story on the 
Goulding-artist case? .... I think she'll collect, 
don't you?" the reporter inquired thoughfully. 

"Perhaps you're right," murmured Mac with a 
peculiar gleam in his eyes, "but I know very defi- 
nitely that whatever it is, it won't be much, . . . 
you can't, so help me, get blood from a turnip!" 

"Just what was the trouble with the portrait?" 
Shaw was cleverly submerging into the scandalous 
for a tasty bit. 

The lawyer grinned^ "Seems as if this artist, 
Lunny his name is, was originally a landscape 
painter, and being always the "artiste" landscaped 
a few additional inches on the lady's left ankle. . 



So La Diana is suing!" 



A moment or so later when MacDougall and his 
ticklish "brr's" had departed, Barney was ready to 
drop a line or three from his scoop pad on to the 
typewriter keys for his column edition of the after- 
dark publication He rolled the paper in, 

typed out "Here's Mud In Your Eye," and gave 

himself a by-line Then, his mind scooped 

up the slices of tasty tidbits he had collected, put 
them into words, and the column read back: 

"Biggest hit of the present sixty seconds on 
Broadway is written, produced, and cast with local 
talent. The show is "No Man Has Eevrything" 
or "Playing the Field is the Sensible Solution," 
honors done by Greg "Swede" Sarmanian, with 
G. Pomeroy, Esq. at the stage wheel. Genieve 
Joslyn attempts to prove during the entire first two 
acts that hero Johnny Lewis is the "man that 
hasn't got everything," but fails completely in the 
list act to fall into the usual clinch. Supporting 
roles go to Helen Maniace and Warren Morse, 
who, we prophesy, will be ring-mates before the 
last grapefruit is presented to the cast . . . which 

shouldn't be long now In times of change 

like these, when all our institutions are being ques- 
tioned, it is a comfort for those of the book-worm- 
ish variety to look back with no small degree of 
nostalgia upon the annual convention of deans 
here in Mass. state, and this year's crop of know- 
ledge is represented in the forms of Dean Edmund 
Joyal of the School of Mattress Testing, Deans 
Geraldine Nichols, Harriet Orleans, and James 
i'"cnton from the College of Misapplied Sciences, 
together with Dean Douglas MacArthur of the Cox 
College for Heels, Charles Furbush, vice dean of 
Woo-Men Institute, Tony Bonica, Associate Dean 
of Cauliflower Ear University, and Kenneth Arm- 
strong, K. K. (kute kid), representing Chump In- 
firmary Dots, 'n guess what! .... Mayo 

Darling, of the Fancier Foundations for Freighty 
Females millions, has recently purchased the pro- 
verbial "little white house with little green blinds" 

for his "betterhalf," Elizabeth Just a little 

gift from one Darling to another! .... The Jump- 
ing Jodphurs Equestrian Academy, hoity-toity rid- 
ing school for fearless femmes, is managed by the 
prize-winning horsewoman, Mary Rhodes. Stu- 



CLASS OF 19 3 9 



dents interested in conquering the horse-flesh are 
given instructions by fillies Gately, Hathorne, 
Walsh, Littlefield, Morrow, King, and Merino. . . 
and are the boys taking the bounce! .... Latest 
addition to the book mart is "My Diet" or "I'll 
Start Tomorrow" written and edited by Ruth S. 

Greenway and R. Jarvis Mollica And while 

on the subject of reading, we'll mention some of 
the BETTER literature on the "What Boston Isn't 
Reading" list "A Roundabout Way of Ex- 
pressing Affection" by Richard "Hug Me" Storer, 
and "Kilts" written by Ruth Sinclair as a Scotch- 
man's apology for wearing short skirts "Ken- 

tuckey Kernel" or "Corn Liquor" has been com- 
pleted by Mazur and Holicker and reviewed by 
Ernest Jones, that wet blanket critic that soaks up 

everything he touches So go the literati, but 

from MY little, black book comes the report that 
the Johnson, Johnson, and Johnson Detective 
Agency, home of the Sweden Yard, is now work- 
ing with a complete Dick Tracy disguise outfit. It 
would, however, be practically impossible for them 
to travel incognito, for even through Balkan beards 
we'd recognize that total expanse of Scandana- 
vian dead-pans. 

Ernest L. Barlow, of the Barlow Garter Millions, 
will open a new theatre in Scollay Square next 
month with a stage production that we bet will 
provide the biggest kick since the depression. 
Barlow states for publicity purposes that the show 
will be "better than bundling on cold winter 

nights and lots more fun!" .... "Bubbles" 

Barry, Polly Foster, "Rosie" Ciarletta, Jean Hub- 
ley, Pearl Walker, and "Toots" Mann will be fea- 
tured in the front line of the "Barlow Beautified 
Babes." .... Dots 'n dashes from the Pacific 

Coast We afford a hitherto secret glimpse 

into the backstage regions of the moviedom pro- 
fession Flicker star Gloriann shattered all 

illusions of her supposedly glamored past when 
she became the ball and chain of actor Luigi Dan- 
gio yesterday. It appears that the black-haired 
beauty HAS a last name, is NOT Polynesian, 
speaks English fluently, and is the daughter of 
Joseph Cataldo of Waltham. Dangio made a state- 
ment to the press that he and his wife met in the 



trees during the filming of "Tarzan Meets A 
Movie Star." 

By way of the high seas! .... Officers aboard 
the S. S. Heartbreaker, now anchored off the coast 
ot Switzeiiand, recently sponsored a contest to de- 
termine just how popular their sailors were on 
shore leave. To Second-lieutenant Dan Guiney 
went the title of Heart Throb Number 1, and en- 
signs "Popeye" Dwyer, Dick Dion, and Dan Cal- 
lahan also came in the money. First mate Herb 
Rand, however, was presented with the booby 
prize, because he's still writing letters to that cer- 
tain someone in his home town The biggest 

bump to hit the literary world lately is the appear- 
ance of a very tall fellow, with soulful eyes, and 
die dirtiest straw hat we've ever seen. His name 
is William Cail, and he has the oddest job we 
know of - - - that of conducting a centurian col- 
umn for Editor Sam Sabetti of the Waltham "Peek- 
A-Boo." .... Mr. C. "Chicken" Chittick, famed 
chicken tamer with the Brannelly-Chute Circus, 
was invited by President Ruth DeVenne of the 
local womens' Knit-Wit Club to lecture on his 
daring adventures. "Well, I wouldn't know how 
to lecture," chuckled Chittick "but I can imi- 
tate birds." .... "That'll be perfectly all right," 
put in Vice-President Elsie Lukens, "and I'll ad- 
vise all the ladies to leave THEIR birds at home." 
.... Now, I ask you, if some "tomatoes" aren't 
over-ripe! .... A few "hot" sketches: Would-be 
gambler Joe Petrowski when he gets a good poker 
hand laughs so long and loud everyone knows it. 
.... Seymore Silver began his career as small town 
gigolo as the writer of love letters for very young 

ladies The absent-minded Professor Carl 

Carter of T. N. T. University, shocked students in 
his "Why Are Pinks Pink?" class yesterday upon 
appearing in those red, flannel things that grand- 
paw used to wear. The little man laughed, and 
said, "I'm sorry. It's just that I'm SO absent- 
mlnded ! . . . . Today students Mary Aquilia, Jim- 
my O'Conner, Mary Panda, Ralph Rood, Anita 
Begin, Tony Biundo, and Art Keith failed to ap- 
pear at their daily class with Carter. The "prof" 
received a note from the group saying, "We're 
sorry. It's just that we're SO absent-minded! . . 



WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



From President Gordon Skakle of the Waltham 
Chamber of Commerce comes a report that the 
thriving little community will erect a monument 
on the Waltham Common to that symbol of the 
Ail-American boy .... the drug-store cowboy . . . 
. . The statue was posed for by ex-gridiron star 

Phil Caminiti of that city Today marked 

the grand opening of the William P. Foley Asy- 
lum for Aged and Decayed Punsters. The build- 
ing, as well as Director Foley, was duly christened 
at opening exercises with the remains of slightly 

putrified tomatoes The enrolment in the 

A. A. D. P. is expected to be tremendous, accord- 
ing to the statement issued by Assistant Directors 
Archdeacon, Fran Rogers, Herb Benson, Betts 
O'Toole, Teresa Ristuccia, and Archie McPherson. 
.... In the groove! .... Believe it or so what 
fans should be interested to know that the Lenny 
Hartnett swing outfit is composed of "Slushpump 
Ray" Leach, "Big Dan" Gibbs, "Ivory Ickie" Bob 
Belliveau, Allen "Horny" Garber, Dave "Hot 
Lips" Warner, Al "Sliver Sucker" Wolk, and 
vocalist Jessie Gebow. Larrys Stanley and Hendri- 
ken were the composers of "Down In The Corn- 
field," theme for Hartnett and his "Corn Cobs" 
.... That perennial sophomore, Ignatius Gangi, 
has again been voted the best looking, best dressed, 
most popular, most studious, and boy most likely 
to succeed for the fifth successive year at D'Oraz- 
zio's Dunce Academy. . . . Local boy makes good ! 

The O'Neils have been having a circus .... 
we mean that literally as well as figuratively! 
Thomas E. and Tom J. recently opened their Woo- 
Woo Rodeo in Pintabona's Pididdle Park, Neb., 
and yesterday's performance went smoothly until 
a new baton act was introduced with the Bowman 
Band. "Do" Butterfield, "Re" Griffin, and "Me" 
Martin twirled and threw their silver batons. Show- 
horse "Amnesia," ridden bareback by Esther 
O'Neil, didn't like the batons, and waltzed into a 
gas station, gracefully knocking over three pump-, 

with his rear axle The law firm of Paradis, 

Parisi, and Patrick have advertised their business 
motto as "A fool and his money are soon parted 
. . . see definition of alimony" .... Campus Chat- 
ter: "Civilization," says Professor Charles Rhodes 
of Mixed Nuts "Prep" School, "is an upward ten- 



dency that has enabled mankind to perfect that 
"Raw, Raw" known as the college cheer" .... 
Co-eds Muriel Medina, Clara Viscogliosi, Betty 
Healy, Mary Dunleavy, and Ginny Towne of Uhlin 
University, Utah, offer the remark that if Joe Col- 
lege can't buy his pants complete with knee-bags, 

he has 'em built in! ... . Sprightly as springtime 
are the new shoe styles designed by Minnette Ber- 
kowitz for the George Ford "Flatter Flat Feet" 
Shoe Concern. If you've GOT to have flat feet, 
flatter your flattened footsies with Ford's! .... 
Hint to patrolmen Robert Dion, Pete Kotsifas, Gil 
Melanson, Don Washburn, and Dayton Barrows. 

.... School-girls in the country may not know all 
the historic dates they might, but they can rattle 
off the pictures that sophisticate Joe Albanese has 
starred in! At the recent preview of "There's 
Many A Wreck 'Neath A New Coat of Paint," 
Albanese's latest heart-throb vehicle, socialite Eli- 
nor Willis Giardina was heard to remark, "Alba 
nese - - - m-mm-mmm, when he smiles in that 
dashing way of his, I could just swoon!" .... 
When the S. S. Sea Sick arrived in Boston harbor 
from New York this morn, the reporter saw vivid 
proof of a slightly rough trip ... in more ways 
than one! The "cargo" contained well-done (but 
decidedly raw in places) acts of "Who Takes Care 
of the Caretakers Daughter While the Caretaker's 
Busy Taking Care?" the new drah-ma that will 

open in town Friday There seemed to be a 

good deal of conflab in deciding just who were the 
stars of the show. Captain Bob Saumsiegle had a 
goodly amount of difficulty in arranging the list of 
those that would sit at his table, but "Gerry" Quin- 
lan, blonde protagonist of the performance was at 
the Captain's right; next to her was the ex-Mrs. 
Joseph Papa, again Wanda Jollatta of stage re- 
known; and next to her was Norma Cantwell, re- 
ported as being the "other angle" in that Margaret 
Foley-Roy Echman triangle. The remaining seats 
at the table of honor were filled by "Vic" Cimino, 
Dot Powers, Kay Venuti, Margy Zoehler, and Pol- 
ly Ramsay, all members of the cast that you'll see 

in this new Priscilla Tyler Production "Gus- 

sie" Schools, also riding the waves with the dra- 
matic outfit, commented on her trip with "I didn't 
see much of the boat, 'cause I traveled most of the 



CLASS OF 1939 



way over the rail!" .... We quote from the 
Life and Letters of Ernest Ansara: "January 4, 
Snovvin'. Can't go huntin' .... January 5, still 
snowin'. Can't go huntin' .... January 6, Still 
snowin'. Shot grandpaw". . . . Second-story man 
"Handy Andy" Andrews, renowned King of the 
Underworld (sometimes referred to as Warren- 
dale) , was picked up by police today after the 
Killer-Diller's sticky fingerprints were found on 
the safe of the Safford Sweete Shoppe. Poor Andy 
had been indulging in his pet passion . . . lolli- 
pops! 

A group of femmes in the local social whirl 
namely: Valerie Aylsworth, Louise Farese, Ther- 
esa Bahros, Ruth Moore, Hazel Pike, Phyllis 
Sharpe, and June Richardson instigated the foun- 
dation of the Bohuhk Ballroom for Bashful Boys. 
.... You males that are so proficient at TOE 
dancing should definitely (and we DO mean defi- 
nitely) make application Instructor Evelyn 

Patterson of the College of Unscientific Observa- 
tions, asked the question "What is dust?" .... 
Bright student Ann Murphy answered, "Dust is 
mud with the juice squeezed out" .... Under- 
taker James Shields is reported as being "that cer- 
tain way" about his chum-about-the-morgue, Regi- 

na Ring Miss R, by the by, reads "True Love 

Stories" at her mortuary work. Life, she thinks, is 
SO romantic ! . . . . The local state has several rep- 
resentatives to that bevy of unsung heroes and her- 
oines that never appear before the moviedom cam- 
era; namely, Marjorie Daniels, that recently de- 
signed the gowns for Edna Banis in the picture 
"Daydreams of Tillie, the Typist" in which she is 
starred with Dick Flynn. Then there is Ethel Gib- 
son, who is official "facemaker" at the Franklin- 
Milesky Studios. Ethel has glamored-up such G. 
G.'s (glamor girls) as Patricia Whitten, Myrna 
Huntley, Edith Winberg, Phyllis True, and Mari- 
an Colson It was the socially-prominent 

Irene McCourt-VinLeBlanc wedding The 

sky was blue. The birds twittered. The wedding 
march pealed out. They had been married. He 
looked happy, she looked shy. The little lady had 
now cancelled the renewal of her hunting license. 
The Doe-Doore Publishing Company put a 
new edition of "Great Poems of The Day" on their 



selling list. Perhaps the most touchingly beautiful 
rhyme was that by Edris Hill, which reads: 

"Someone spilled the sausage wurst 

A yellow dog got there first 

He grabbed the sausage like a hog, 

Just 'nother case of dog eats dog." 

Stylist Anita Weiner will present her annual 
modes in fashion in the Riseberg Silver Salon next 
month with Boston's most beautiful models, Betty 
Hayden, Virginia Felt, Ruth Merklee, Eunice Ohl- 
sen, Viola Studley, and Kay St. Germaine on dis- 
play. The women will be at the salon to see the 
gowns, but many a man will be paying for them, 
so we warn the poor unfortunates Card- 
shark Howie Woodbury has just published an- 
other book, "Etiquette At the Card Table," or "No 
Penalties Attached," and in it he warns the femi- 
nine bridge fan to take it for granted that the man 
she married still has as much common sense as 
on the day he selected her as his wife. Virginia 
Cronin's humorous pictures in this little volume 
illustrate the evils of the card game, or "How Not 
to Play Bridge!" 

Norman Gaudet, who has been studying piano 
abroad, will soon return to make his American de- 
but and to see Elaine Edgar. The musical world 
predicts their marriage as soon as he accepts the 
Pottle Piano Company's offer as head piano tuner. 
.... A few of "the mob" are "taking a ride" to 
the tune of "If I Had the Wings of An Angel" 
since Sheriff Ed Wallace caught up with them. 
Ray Morley took some bread from a baker (steal- 
ing dough again), Pearl Marcou v/as seen beating 
up an egg, and Bill Gorgone has been stealing 
rings from a bell. Naughty, naughty, kiddies! . . 

. . Latest edition to the "Cotton Pickings," Broad- 
way musical, are Norma Bearisto, Ruth Wellman, 
Norma Benson, Virginia Stevens, Catherine Tewks- 
bury, Nancy Cafarella, Mary Cincotta, and Olive 
Dougherty. We refer, of course, to the chorus 

line Nice work if you can get it! Dave 

Krongard has opened a learn-how-to-drive-in-one- 
easy-lesson station on the Norumbega Tower road 
for feminine license hopefuls. . . . The auto school 
provides a "tomato can on wheels" and a choice 
of Bill Pendergast, Orazio Arena, Norman Hoar, 
Don Westhaver, and Carl Josephson as instructors. 



W A LTHAM HIGH S C H L 



.... Applicants are also provided with roller 
skates A new comic strip, "The Smith Fami- 
ly and How It Grew" will be featured on the 

fun page of the "World-News" next week, and 
we think that the Bonner, Jacob, Brennan collab- 
oration really has something here. We suspect 
that the characters are fashioned after the lives of 
Florence, Herb, and Larry, three eminent stage 
personalities. The subject, however, is one on the 
side of the Lord, for, indeed, He must have loved 
the name to place such a number with us ! 

We did a bit of ear-unbuttoning on hospital 
premises last eve, and behind one of the sick-room 
doors discovered Tony Abramo, who insists his 
pneumonia was decidedly provoked by his hospital 
attire that provided an over-dose of ventilation. . . 
. . But Tony was doing all right, being waited on 
hand and foot by "proby" nurses Mary Collins, 
Mildred Slaunwhite, Helen Pederson, Mabel Read, 

and Vivian Thomas And some guys have all 

the luck even with pneumonia ! . . . . The hos- 
pital records read "Thomas Leonard cuts and 

bruises" .... but we'd say "victim of circum- 
stances." It appears that poor Tom was shuffling 
the pasteboards in a "Not According to Hoyle" 
bridge foursome with the missus (the ex-Alma 
Thurber), while Al and Verla (Sloper) FiorelH 
made up the other couple. Because his thumb was 
on the ace of spades, he led, and so did Alma. 
Tom found out weeks later that he had re-negged. 
Family misunderstandings can usually, we reckon, 
be traced to the card table ! 

In his book "Oh, You Funny Man" a biography 
of Robert Sullivan by Don Felt, the author recalls 
the supposedly authentic account of the life of Mr. 
S, provided by himself. "I was born," claims Sul- 
livan, "on the seventh hill of Rome in the year 
1865, wrote "Uncle Tom's Cabin" in 1877, in- 
troduced the lawnmower into Sahara Desert civili- 
zation in 1883, died in 1884, and was buried in 
Grant's Tomb." .... Warren Wentworth, author 
of "What Men Think About Women — or Do 
They?" was recently reported seen passing through 
Watertown with his wife, the former Vera Ben- 
nett, en route to Germany. They plan to leave 
the baby in a North Station locker as they fear 
Warren Jr. might develop a Hitler complex. They 



will pedal their way to Berlin a-top a tandem. . . 
. . Sam Stroum, a student at the Dan D. Lion 
Academy, just captured the fish-swallowing crown 
from co-ed Violet Rudolph. After not only catch- 
ing but downing the "three little fishes from the 
iddy, biddy pool," the champ remarked, "A bit 
heavy on the epiglottis," and then did a fade-out. 
.... The Tel. and Tel. Company now employs 
Harriette Gordon, Dot Rollins, Estelle Harris, 
Cora Height, Rose Olivo, Betty McAdoo, and Kay 
Trainor, the "What's YOUR number?" girls. . . . 

On a recent nation-wide radio popularity poll, 
the Pantanella Sisters "Sixty Minutes of Beauty" 
program rated tops. The beautiful voice of the 
beautiful Margaret Hicks, soprano, combining with 
the beautiful baritone of Fred Brown, won the 
beautiful award for this beauty preparation and 

Station ZAIA It's pointedly evident that 

"stenog" Norma Turner's engagement to her em- 
ployer was known only to the majority population 

of Boston As for the boss, Johnny "Gigilo" 

Ahern, he labored under the impression that it 
was all a happy friendship! There'll undoubtedly 
be fireworks, 'cause attorney Darwin Wilder has 
been called in to "serve the hash" on Mr. A! 
Chin up, eyes forward, Johnny, me lad. We know 
how it is! ... . Forrest Higgins, formerly the 
spark plug in the Hayes, Eagan, and Hayes Motor- 
cycle Industry, has left that concern to enter the 
ministry. Mr. Higgins, we hear, was recently crit- 
icized by his elder professioners for exclaiming to 
the trials and tribulations of his parishioners with 
a Whew-w-w and not a tsk! tsk! tsk! . . . Arctic 
explorer Maurice Desisto was greeted upon his re- 
turn to Waltham by Mayor and Mrs. Allen Glid- 
den (nee June Taylor), and we noted several flat- 
tering varied comments were passed on the 
little beard sprouted by the North Pole adventurer. 
The most noticeable, however, was from newsboy 
Tony GullottL who nudged his companions and 
said, "Look, Columbus!" .... Authors of "If He 
Could Only Cook," Helen Abelli, Alice Buckley, 
and Margaret Crawford state in the preface of tho 
book that "love is a man's insane desire to become 
a woman's meal ticket!" .... So now I know! 
. . Do you feel logy, run-down? Do your most 
vital digestive juices flow at a rate of four quarts 



CLASS OF 1939 



a day? .... If so, we recommend "Lively, Little 
Liver Pills" produced from the magic caldron of 
the makers, Eleanor Lombardi, Helen Staves, and 
Frances Mahoney. 

Teletype typings The "Barbara Bradford,' 

a pleasure yacht named by its owner Salvi Albert' 
for his fiancee, just ran on the rocks off Long Islan 1 
Sound. Although the engagement party on board 
was literally "broken up," everyone was save' 
Hazel Dunbrack, Mary Enos, James Carney, Pearl 
Powers, Edna Banks, Marjorie Myshrall, and Ph ; ! 
Carrigan were brought to safety by Captain Fran 
McGowan, of the fishing launch "Worm Wrang- 
ling On the Waves." .... Another vote for terra 
firma ! . . . . The movie of the month appears to 
be "The Life of Elizabeth Barrett and Rober*: 
Browning," an almost poetic production written by 
Jeanne Blanchard. You'll cry at the touching per- 
formance of Cora Day as Elizabeth, and admire 
the fine work done by Daniel Healy as Browning. 
Betty Cotter, the Rose Casellas, Delta Grant, Haz-! 
Anderson, and Marian Matthews add beauty to 
this 20th Century Campana-Caminiti film. . . . John 
LaRosa, proprietor of the Barbarous Bavarian Bar- 
ber Shop, located within the "World-News" build- 
ing, persuaded society editor Marjorie Haverstock 
to try his "Snappy- Snippy Shingle," that he ha" 
fashioned with the onward and upward trend in 
hairstyles. Mr. LaRosa clapped and clipped 
snapped and snipped, and the society editor, con- 
sequently, has been forced into "hermitage" with 
the nearest thing to a "cannonball" that we've seen 
yet! .... The latest dictionary on the market is 
written by Joseph Freeman. Concerning the com- 
parison of the word "dead," the "die" gives the 
definition by saying "dead" . . . without life. . . . 
"Deader" . . . see Lincoln. . . . "Deadest" . . . 

Pompeii Report has come in from Michaisen 

Square Stadium in Raimey Valley, South Dakota, 
where the biggest glove match of the year has just 

been fought "Handsome George" Krinoples 

matted opponent "Curly Ray" McCarthy after a 
two-minute exhibition of fisticuffs. Krinoples wore 
his usual catcher's mask to protect his baby-blue 
eyes from becoming blackened, and Slugger Ray 
appeared with his tresses curled in a Katsogianis 
coiffure, the most stunning seen on the mat all 



season ! . . . . Since I made these notes on my scoop 
sheet, I picked up a choice bit concerning the man- 
ner in which man-about-town Pat Devlin paid up 
his bet with actress Georgia Thurston on that 
Krinoples-McCarthy bout, but in-as-much-as the 
column has gone to press, and I can't spell the 
word "osculation" anyhow, I'm afraid you'll never 
know the tale! 

We mourn the passing on of financier John 
Kokidko. Although he wore a straw hat year- 
round and floppy socks, he was good, kind, and 
trusted his wife's knowledge of mushrooms. His 

widow is the former Ruth Foley Yokel Fred 

Gardiner, currently visiting the Big City from his 
glorified garlic (or shall I say onion?) farm, 
supped at "Damorte's Dirty Spoon" last night, and 
was heard to say to the waiter, "Say, there ain't no 
turtle in this soup," to which the waiter snapped 
back, "NOj and if you'll look closely, you'll see 
there ain't no horse in that horse radish, either." 

The reporter is proud to announce that a 

former fellow classmate, Fred M. Bevins, has en- 
tered the priesthood. Fred, a fine, God-fearnig 
boy, was always the sort you'd say went about 
singing of Jacob and the golden stairs Pro- 
prietor of the "Doggone-it School for Dawgs," 
Frank Wians, whined a soulful plea to Helen Cor- 
coran last eve, and the little lady threw all her 
career plans to the merry bow-wows. But it won't 
be long before Mr. W. will be 2 permanent board- 
er in the matrimonial doghouse with thousands of 

other unfortunate males The Massachusetts 

A. A. will send Frances Carlson, Isabel Martin, 
Laura Ferro, and Jimmy Delaney as her sport rep- 
resentatives to Olympland this spring to compete 

for world honors Because it's spring (tra- 

ia) , Mr. Fran Doherty has published in his latest 
magazine article "Are You A man . . . And If So 
Why Not Do Something About It?" the fact that 
the species of man is severed into three distinct 
groups; namely, bachelors, husbands, and widow- 
ers. "The bachelor," says Mr. Doherty, "is just a 
mass of obstinacy, while the husband has either 
been victimized and captured as a prisoner, or else 
taken as a consolation prize. The widower, how- 
ever, must, indeed, be on the side of the Lord" 
.... Ahmen! .... "Ginger Hammond, just five 



W A1THAM HIGH S C II L 



feet of cheer-temper for Pittsley University during 
the gridiron season, brightly remarked that she 
thought scrub teams were formed to keep the vars- 
ity players clean. 

Tom Maher, antagonist of the machine age, 
claims, "Machines, so what? .... Love is still 
made by hand!" .... Charles Woe ^ bury, who 
speaks so often on the Boston Common, was re- 
cently asked to speak at the graduation exercises of 
O'Reilly College. Mr. Woodbury informed the 
studes, "You'll never amount to much. That thing 
called success comes to one man in every proverbial 
thousand . . . but, of course, if you want to TRY 
. . . that's YOUR business!" Students Fran Punzo, 
Lillian Sheridan, Caroline Ferrasi, and Antionette 
Demeo concluded that Mr. Woodbury was either 
a communist ... or a Republican ! . . . Teacher 
of mathematics at Waltham High, Norma Bian- 
coni, says that most boys can't add, but they cer- 
tainly can distract! .... Title-holder of the Miss 
Waltham contest, lovely Peggy Shriner, is nick- 
named by her current Big Moment, Ralph Malm- 
gren, "Hinges," because she's something to a-dore! 

Philosopher Frank Mase was heard making an 
observation of the vast popularity of Ferdinand 
with "The little bull has certainly gone a long 
way!" . . . Now didn't we TELL you so! . . . Did 
I ever tell you about my conversation with Presi- 
dent Winslow MacDonald? .... No? ... . Well, 
we were both walking our dogs on the White 
House grounds, and then I saw him (President Mc- 
Donald, of course!). He was coming along the 
sidewalk in my direction, and me and my dog 
came along in his direction, and then we met . . . 



and I was just SO nervous! .... And then the 
PRESIDENT of the United States said, "Your lit- 
tle dog likes my little dog doesn't your little 
dog?" .... And I said, "Yes! ! !" 

With this, Barney concluded his lengthy tirade 
of naughty, but nice, news notes. He collected 
his column, now ready to go to press, and yelled 
for Walley, messenger boy for the "World-News" 
cityroom. 

The boy beneath the crop of blond hair me- 
andered slowly to the reporter's desk, took the 

papers from Shaw, and grinned maliciously 

"Hey, Barney," he ventured, "complaint number 
1001 in the form of some guy named Chuck Ed- 
wards is here to see you Yeh, an' he says 

you're another Abe Lincoln - - - always for the 
peep-hole, by the peep-hole, and through the peep- 
hole!" 

Barney grinned, opened his mouth to reply, but 
the hurricane of Mr. E's wrath blew in on then. 

"(ust where IS this Barney Shaw?" 

"That's it," pointed young Walley. 

"YOU - - - Barney Shaw," stormed complaint 
number 1001. "Why, you CAN'T be - - - You're 
a why, you're a " 

"You're right, Mr. Edwards," answered the 
scoopster. "Barney Shaw's a WOMAN!" 

"Yes, and you're - - - why, I know YOU! . . . 
You're name's " 

"Right again, Chuck! My name's Smith .... 

Justine Smith !" 

Justine Roberta Smith, 1939. 



(LASS F 19 3 9 



Who's Who in the Class of 1939 



Boy Most Likely To Succeed 

Girl Most Likely To Succeed 

Most Popular Boy 

Most Popular Girl 

Best Looking Boy 

Best Looking Girl 

Class Wit 

Class Bad Man 

Best Dressed Boy 

Best Dressed Girl 

Best Actor 

Best Actress 

Brightest Social Light 

Most Athletic Boy 

Most Athletic Girl ' 

Personality Plus 

Glamor Girl 

Most Studious Boy 

Most Studious Girl 



Harris Greene 
Jeanne Blanchard 
Winslow MacDonald 
Ruth Greenway 
Robert Sullivan- 
Virginia Felt 
William Foley 
Frederick Bevins 
Robert Sullivan 
Clara Viscogliosi 
John Lewis 
Genieve Joslyn 
Justine Smith 
Philip Caminiti 
Frances Carlson 
Ruth Greenway 
Justine Smith 
Harris Greene 
Jeanne Blanchard 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 



Student Activities 




CLASS ADVISORS 
Mr. Francis E. Sheehy, Juniors; Mr. George L. Ward, Sub-Master, 



Seniors; Mr. Ralph C. Hollis, Soph 



o mores. 



CLASS OF 19 3 9 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
Clara Viscogliosi, Vice President; Frances Carlson, Sec- 
Treas.; Douglas MacArthur, Auditor; Winslow 
MacDonald, President. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 
BerLillie Lochman, Vice President: Marion Wagner, 
Sec.-Treas.; Sumner Hammond, Auditor: Richard 
Johnstone, President. 




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CLASS OF 1939 




SENIOR PLAY COMMITTEE 

Seated: Harris Greene, Winslow MacDonald, Gloria . Cataldo, Clara Viscogliosi, 
Chairman; Priscilla Hammond, Peter Kotsifas, Earl MacDougall. 

Standing: Daniel Gibbs, Virginia Felt, Ruth Merklee, Thomas Collura, Justine 
Smith, Marjorie Daniels, Esther O'Neil, Melvin Woodbury. 




SENIOR PLAY CAST 
Seated: Genieve Joslyn, Ruth Greenway.. Mary Rhodes, Eunice Ohlscn, Muriel 

Medina, Bettyann O'Toole. 
Standing: Herbert Benson, Herbert Rand, John Lewis, Earl MacDougall, Robert 

Belliveau. 



WALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 




SENIOR NOMINATING COMMITTEE 

Sealed left to right: Patricia Whitten, Ethel Gibson, Robert Belliveau, Chairman; 

Winslow Macdonald, Mary Sardi, Pearl Walker. 
Standing: Gordon Skakle, Virginia Felt. James Shields, Edith Winberg, Peter 

Kotsifas, Doris Michalson. 




SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE 

Sealed left to right: Clara Viscogliosi, Ruth Greenway, Regina Ring, Robert Sullivan, 

Chairman; Myrna Huntley, Phyllis True, Marjorie Zoela. 
Middle Row standing: Robert Belliveau, Muriel Medina, Justine Smith, Eunice 

Ohlsen, Raymond McCarthy. 
Rear Row: Robert Pound, Howard Johnson, Winslow MacDonald, Philip Caminiti. 

James Shields. 



L 



CLASS OF 1939 




DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS 
Seated: Justine Smith, Gloria Cataldo, President; Mary Sardi, Genieve Joslyn, Dora 

Merino, Priscilla Hammond. Herbert Rand 

Standing: Pearl Dougherty, Richard Johnstone, John Lewis, Elizabeth Quigley. 




COMMERCIAL CLUB OFFICERS 

Seated: Patricia Whitten, Bettyann O'Toole, Gwendolyn Doore, Marjorie Daniels. 
Standing: Doris Michalson, James Shields, Forest Higgins, Douglas MacArthur, 
President; Frances Carlson. 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 




SENIOR PHOTOGRAPH COMMITTEE 
Patricia Whitten, Virginia Felt, Herbert Rand, Winslow 
MacDonald, Philip Caminiti Chairman. 




JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE 

Seated: Eleanor McKenna, Elizabeth Andrews, Estelle Shields, Sumner Hammond 

Chairman; Elizabeth Quigley, Ruth Damort, Janice Loving. 
Standing: Philip Vincello, Albert Gauthia, Priscilla Mayo, Norman Gauthia, 

George Manning. 
Rear Row: Albert Burke, Martin Coleman, Raymond Drury, Richard Johnstone. 



L 



CLASS OF 1939 



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Class of 1939 

Activities 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 



HELEN ELSIE ABELLI 
Ya hoo! (a) 

Somebody's business office (b) 
The perfect secretary (c) 
Reading, Cooking (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



JOHN FRANCIS AHERN 

"Fran" 
Sez Who! (a) 
W. P. A. (b) 
To learn to bowl (c) 
Photography (d) 



SALVATORE JOHN ALBERTI 

"Sal ", "Sleepy" 

Hello tootsie! (a) 

California (b) 

Aviation. To learn to jitterbug (c) 

Bowling, Collecting Telephone num- 
bers (d) 

Bowling, 3 (e) 



WARREN EDWARD AN- 
DREWS 

"Andy" 
Blame it on my youth (a) 
Boston University's School of Busi- 
ness Administration (b) 
To stay single, the only sure route 

to happiness (c) 
Being an active member of Wal- 

tham's most exclusive club the 

H. F. U. (d) 
Sophomore Social Committee, North 

Junior Alumni Dance Committees. 

Football Usher 1 (e) 



MARY ROSE AQUILIA 

"Mae", "Chips" 

Go way, You Dope (a) 
Heaven (I hope) (b) 
To be a good secretary to go ■ 

around the world. To see the 

World's Fair (c) 
Reading, Fancy Sewing id) 
Commercial Club, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 

3 (e) 




ANTHONY ABRAMO 

"Tony", "Loopy" 
Is that so? So what? (a) 
To go to evening school next year (b) 
To become a newspaper reporter (c) 
To listen to as many swing records 

as I can (d) 
Basketball, Hockey, Golf (e) 



JOSEPH MICHAEL ALBANESE 

"Joe ", "Shameus" 

That's not the way I heard it. When 
do we eat? (a) 

To play in the U. S. Open Cham- 
pionship (b) 

To be a successful business man. 
To travel (c) 

Playing golf. Eating (d) 

Golf. 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2; Basket- 
ball, I, 2: Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



HAZEL MARIE ANDERSEN 
"Sis", "Kid", "Hazy", "Andy" 
Hi Butch! You don*t say? (a) 
Heaven (b) 
To go to Georgia (c) 
Saving Greeting Cards (d) 



ERNEST ANSARA 

"Hacker" 
Stop smirking (a) 
West Coast (b) 
Get in Leather Industry (c) 
Save old coins and stamps (d) 
Golf, 2, 3: Bowling 3 (e) 



FRANCIS JOSEPH ARCH- 
DEACON 

"Archy", "Deac" 
That's My Pop (a) 
The top (b) 
To boss the ones that now boss me 

(c) 
Eating (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 




CLASS F ' 1 9 3 9 



ORAZZIO JOSEPH ARENA 

"Russie", "Rusty", "Finey" 
Outaproportion, Is that so? Could be 

(a) 
Mayor of Waltham (b) 
To become a lawyer (c) 
Drawing (d) 
Commercial Club 3 (e) 



VALERIE L. AY LS WORTH 
"Val", "Rah-rie", "Sugar Foots" 

Yes, dear. Why? (a) 

Hawaii (b) 

To be a good wife and companion 
(c) 

Collecting poems, books, and recipes 
(d) 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



EDNA BANIS 

"Eddie- 
No! (a) 
College (b) 
Music (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



ERNEST L. BARLOW 
"Ernie", "Dutch", "Prince" 

Got a butt, Out of bounds, Hack 
another (a) 

Broadway. Rye C. C. (Westches- 
ter) (b) 

To be a Theatre Critic. To break 
a hundred (good golfer) (c) 

Boston ; Saving Theatre Programs, 
Jitterbuging (d) 

Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Track, 
I, 2; Commercial Club (e) 



BARBARA A. BARRY 

"Barb", "Bubs" 
Isn't he comical, funny (a) 
China (b) 
- Telephone operator (c) 
Calling Pudgy (d) 

) -\ 







KENNETH J, ARMSTRONG 

"Ken", "Southpaw", "Lefty" 

Stop smirking. Ain't it the truth (a> 

Visit the country (b) 

Be successful (c) 

Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hock- 
ey, Stamp Collecting (d) 



THERESA BAHROS 

"Tessie", "Terry", "Teddy" 
Really? Honest to goodness? (a) 
Heaven (b) 
Take a trip around the world. See 

the New York World' Fair. Be a 

perfect secretary (c) 
Reading, Writing poetry. Music (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 

2, 3 (c) 



EDNA BANKS 

"Teddy", "Peanut" 
Wait for me. Got your lunch, 

Gus? Well, I got mine so we'll 

eat (a) 
A small island in the South Seas (b) 
To see what Conn, really is like (c) 
Collecting animals. Collecting menus 

etc. from restaurants (d) 



DAYTON S. BARROWS 

"Doc" 
The Church Burned Down — Holy 

Smoke ! (a) 
Bemis Naval Academy on the 

Charles (b) 
To travel with Pete (c) 
Radio (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Golf, 2 r («) 



NORMA L. BEARISTO 

"Norm", "Normic" 
But — frankie (a) 

? ? 1 out west with Shirley 0>) 
To get to the World's Fair and 

Silver Bay (c) 
Listening to the 9 :20 club (d) 
Sophomore Nominating Committee, I ; 
Mirror Room Agent, 3 ; Commercial 

Club, 3 ; Dramatic Club, 3 ; Honor 

Roll, 1 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, {c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Acthhiei 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 



ANITA RITA BEGIN 

"Tony", "Stretch" 
No skidding (a) 
Heaven. Portland, Me. (b) 
To travel. See World's Fair. To 

be somebody's stenog. (c) 
Swimming, Reading, Music (d) 
Honor Roll, 1 ; Commercial Club, 

(e) 



ROBERT E. BELLIVEAU 

"Bob ", "Hope". "Andy" 

Yeah, you can tell (a) 

California (b) 

To play the piano in a swell or- 
chestra (c) 

Learning how to play Fats Waller's 
swing music (d) 

Senior Nominating Comm. (Chair- 
man) ; Senior Dance Cmm. ; Senior 
Play cast; Basketball, 2, 3; Foot- 
ball Usher, 2, 3 ; President of 
French Club, 1 : Honor Roll, 1, 2, 
3 : Usher Graduation and Class 
Day, 2 (c) 



HERBERT G. BENSON 

"Skinny", "Herb" 
Hi Truck (a) 

The four corners of the world (b) 
I ain't got none (c) 
Being wicked — only to good die 

young (d) 
Royal Vagabond Cast. 2; Sr. Play 

Cast, 3 ; Usher at Class Day and 

Graduating; Christmas Carols, I, 

2; Dramatic Club, 3 (e) 



MINNETTE BERKOVITZ 

"Berkey" 
Hi! (a) 

State House (b) 
To be a secretary in a department 

in the State House (c) 
Dancing, Collecting China dogs, 

Walking (d) 
Commercial Club, 2, 3 ; Honor Roll, 

I, 2 (e) 



NORMA C. BIANCONI 

"Nor" 
I wouldn't know (a) 
College (b) 
To travel (c) 
Tennis, Music (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




AMEDEE JOSEPH BELLIVEAU 

"Middy" 
Why (a) 

Thomson Buckle Factory (b) 
Machinist (c) 

Experimenting on old machine (d) 
Football (e) 



VERA EVELYN BENNETT 

"Vie" 
Why ! , Gee Whiz/, (a) 
Mexico or Panama (b) 
To be a successful file clerk (c) 
Crocheting, Bicycle riding (d) 
Baseball, 2; Mirror Room Agent, 3; 
Commercial Club (e) 



NORMA E. BENSON 

"Norm". "Spooks" 
What? Gosh, Gollee! I don't 

know, (a) 
Newton Hospital and Hawaii (b) 
To be a nurse (c) 
Correspondents, Collecting Snapshot., 

Keeping a Snap Book ul > 
Honor Boll. 1 (el 



FRED MICHAEL HhVINS 

"Bud", "Mik. 
What's up Phil (a) 
Holy Cross (b) 

To be an Athletic Instructor (c) 
Sports, Beading Newspapers (d) 
North Junior High Alumni Dam 

Committee; Football, I, 2, 3 (e) 



TONY J. BIUNDO 

"Shorty", "Doc" 
Oh Shucks, Gosh (a) 
White House, D. C. (b) 
President of United States (d) 
Club Matinee, 9:20 Club (d) 
Honorary Member Junior Commer- 
cial Club, 2; Commercial Club, 3; 
Honor Boll, I, 2. 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



JEANNE F. BLANCHARD 

So help me! (a) 

Simmons College (b) 

To be a chemist (c) 

Collecting programs and ticket stubs 
(d) 

Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Varsity, 2, 3; 
Baseball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; 
Archery, 1, 2, 3; Operetta, 2; Hon- 
or Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



JANE PIERCE BONNER 

"Bonney", "Slug" 
Oh my hair! I beg your pardon (a) 
Nurses' Training School (b) 
Surgical Nursing (c) 
Drawing, Stamp Collecting (d) 
Cercle Francaise, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 

3 (e) 



LAWRENCE F. BRANNELLY 

"Bago", "Punchy" 
Yes, Yes. No, No (a) 
Sing Sing (b) 

To make an honest living (c) 
Bowling (d) 
Football, 3 ; Swimming, Tennis (c) 



FRED W. BROWN 

"Brownie" 
Possibly (a) 
New York (b) 
To get a good job (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



EDITH PEARL BUCKNAM 

"Bucky", "Sis" 
Be good now (a) 
Celestial City (b) 
Be a missionary (c) 
Saving elephants, and corresponding 

(d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




TONY SALVATORE BONICA 

"Beauty" 
Come up and see me sometime 

(a) 

Jupiter (b) 

To be a Coast-guardsman (b) 
Bicycle riding Swimming (d) 
Junior Varsity Football, 1 ; Track, 
2; Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



BARBARA A. BRADFORD 

"Butch" 
Hi, Chum (a) 
College (b) 
To travel (c) 
Pushing Barbara's car (d) 
Mirror Room Agent, 1, 2; Dramatic 

Club, 3 (e) 



BEATRICE A. BRENNAN 
"Bea" 

Will you wait for me, Murph? (a) 
Points West (b) 
To get there (c) 
Corresponding (d) 

Art Executive ; Honor Roll, 3 ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 (e) 



ALICE MARTHA BUCKLEY 

"Mushy" 
Cute, You can tell (a) 
World's Fair, Florida (b) 
To become a successful typist (c) 
Collecting pictures, Movies, Danc- 
ing (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; 
Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club (e) 



LOIS HELEN BUTLER 
"Lo", "Duchess" 

Nifty, Swell (a) 
California (b) 
To be Art Teacher (c) 
Tinting photographs, Sketching (d) 
Bowling, Swimming, Y. A. S. Club 
(e) 



Sole: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (*) Activities 



W A LTHAM HIGH S C H L 



RUTH I. BUTTERFIELD 

"Ruthie," "Butterscotch", "Toots" 

Really! (a) 

Boston University, College of Lib- 
eral Arts (b) 

To be a success as a high school 
teacher (c) 

Baton twirling, knitting (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Senior Band, 1, 
2, 3 ; State Champion Drum Ma- 
jor, 1936 ; Class A Drum Major. 
1937: Basketball. I; "The Royal 
Vagabond", 2: Dramatic Club, 3; 
Cercle Francaise, 1 (e) 



WILLIAM V. CAIL 

"Bill". "Mermaid" 
Oh .leepers. Wow Man (a) 
Any place there isn't war (b) 
To get ahead (c) 
Recordings and playing pool (d) 
Honorary member Commercial Club. 

2: Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



DANIEL JOHN CALLAHAN 

"Nutze" 
What's up (a) 

College (b) 
To be a success (c) 
Ping Pong (d) 

Football, 3: Basiball 3; Icnni ; 
Golf (e) 



ROSE ELIZABETH CAMINITI 

"Ro". "Rio" 
Don't be foolish. So (a) 
Hawaiian Islands (b) 
To be a file clerk (c) 
Heading (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



NORMA V. CANTWELL 

"Norm", "Maude", "Normie" 
Why? (a) 
Montana (b) 

To be a good secretary, to travel (c) 
Collecting Western songs, books, 

and pictures (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2; 

Commercial Club, 2, 3 (e) 




NANCY F. CAFARELLA 

"Nanny Goat" 
Dog gone it. Well, I'll be — 

Really! Gosh! (a) 
Paradise (I hope). World's Fair (b) 
Private Secretary (c) 
Bowling, Reading (d) 
Commercial Club 3 (e) 



ROLAND E. CAISEY 

"Crusher", "Spike" 
Get in a word (a) 
B. U. (b) 

To go up in a plane (c) 
Eating (d) 
Football ; Track ; Hockey : 

(0 



Wrestling 



PHILIP M. CAMINITI 

"Red", "Mike" 
What do you know? ( a I 
Rhode Island State College (h) 
To be a success in life (c) 
Sports (d) 

Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball. I, 2, 3; 
Baseball, 1 2: Chairman of Picture 
Committee ; Vice-President of No. 
Junior Alumni Assn., 3: Senior 
Dance Committee; N. J. A. Dance 
Committee (c) 



CLARA E. CAMPANA 

Could Be (a) 

To work as a stenographer in some 

office (b) 
To write a good story book (c) 
Collecting records of my favorite 

orchestra leaders (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



RITA MADELINE CAPOCCIA 

"Rie" 
Oh Gee (a) 
To visit Texas (b) 
To lead a small orchestra of my 

own (c) 
Music, Tatting (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



MARY DELORES CAPPADONA 

"Cappie" 

Hurry Up Molasses (a) 

New York World's Fair (b) 

To be a good secretary (c) 

Roller skating (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Com- 
mercial Club 3 (e) 



MARGARET V. CARNEY 

"Sister", "Peggy" 
It's just too ducky (a) 
California (b) 
To travel anywhere (c) 
To collect things and stuff (d) 



CARL ROBERTSON CARTER 

"Bob", "Sparks" 

Don't rush me. If I knew I'd Tell 
Ya (a) 

Tufts College (b) 

To become a radio operator on an 
airliner (c) 

Radio, Airplanes (d) 

Tech. Band, 1, 2, 3; Waltham Ama- 
teur Radio Club, 3 ; Swimming 

(<0 



ROSE KATHARINE CASELLA 

"Chicken", "Ro" 

Whatch Doin"? (a) 

White House (b) 

Companion - Secretary (c) 

Reading (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1; 
Bowling, 1, 3; Baseball, 1; Arch- 
ery, I; Varsity Field Hockey, 2, 3; 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Honor Roll, 
1, 2 (e) 



CLIFFORD M. CHITTICK 

"Chick", "Chicken", "Clif" 
Sassafras, Egad, Pshaw now (a) 
To travel (c) 
Stamps. Keeping an eye on R. W. 

S. (d) 
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




FRANCES R. CARLSON 

"Fran", "Betty" 

Gee, Honest (a) 

Business world (b) 

Physical Education Teacher (c) 

Sports, Archery (d) 

Senior Class Officer (Sec.-Treas.) 
Mirror Room Agent, 1, 2; Com- 
mercial Club Officer (Chair, of 
Social Welfare) ; Senior Represent- 
ative to Red Cross ; Hockey, 
(Capt.), 1, 2, 3; Basketball, (Capt) 
1, 2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2; Volley- 
ball, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 1, 2, 3 
(e) 



PHILIP A. CARRIGAN 

"Rep" 
Yeah, Worry about it (a) 
Florida, Canada (I hope) (b) 
See the New York World's Fair 

Graduate (c) 
Listening to popular orchestras (d) 
Hockey, 2, 3; Golf, 2, 3 (e) 



ROSE CASELLA 
"Rosie" 

You know what? (a) 
See the world (b) 

To be a success in the business world 
(c) 



GLORIA ANN CATALDO 

"Cloie" 
Pediddle (a) 
Connecticut (b) 
To be a buyer for Bonwit Teller's 

Inc. (c) 
Collecting Silhouettes (d) 
Junior Prom Committee, 2 ; President 

of Dramatic Club, 3; Basketball, 

1 ; Senior Play Committee, 3 (e) 



WILLIAM L. CHUTE 

"Chutie", Tootie" 
Get on your horse, there you. 

nickel? (a) 
General Electric (b) 
To get a job (c) 
Music (d) 
Tech; Band, 1 (e) 



Got 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (<?) Activities 



WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



ROSE MARIE CIARLETTA 

"Duby", "Stretch", "Ro-Ro" 
Manny, Goin 

night? (a) 
Hawaii (b) 
To become a s 

(c) 
Jitterbugin' 

Listening 

Baseball, 

Cmmittee 



the dance Friday 



ful office clerk 



Collecting photographs, 
to swing records (d) 
2; Basketball, 1 ; Social 

Nominating Committee ; 



Commercial Club (e) 



MARY A. CINCOTTA 

"May" 
Gee! Good Grief (a) 
World's Fair, New York (b) 
To become a private secretary (c) 
Swimming, Tennis, Singing (d) 
Honor Roll, Commercial Club (e) 



THOMAS PATRICK COLLURA 

"Butch", "Duke", "Pasqualino" 
To practice the Terpsichorean art. 

(b) 
Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1. 2, 
3; Baseball, 2, 3; Senior Play 
Committee (e) 



ERNEST M. COOK 

"Cookie" 

Oh Boy (a) 
Civil Engineer (b) 
West Point (c) 
Singing (d) 
Tech. (e) 



ELIZABETH E. COTTER 

"Betty", "Lizzy", "Bet" 
Hey Listen! H'ya Pat! (a) 
To some college (b) 
To travel (c) 

Collecting souvenirs. Foreign Cor- 
responding (d) 

Honor Roll, 1; Archery, 1, 2; Field 
Hockey, 3 ; Baseball, 2 ; Basket- 
ball, 2; Dramatic Club, 3 (e) 




VICTORIA C. CIMINO 

"Vicky", "Shortie", "Vic" 
So What? What? Who? When? 

Where? How? (a) 
Tour around the world to see the 

different styles (b) 
To become a good Designer and 

Dressmaker (c) 
Dancing. Bowling (d) 



MARY JOAN COLLINS 

"Kay", "Spooks" 
You Know, Cute (a) 
New York World's Fair, Paris, 

France (b) 
To be a successful as an office clerk 

(c) 
Driving a car. Keeping away from 

those gangsters and robbers (d) 
Basketball, 1 ; Commercial Club 

(e) 



MARIAN LOUISE COLSON 

"Manny" 
Could Be! (a) 

Nassau? 17 Hammond St. (b) 
To be lots of things (c) 
Dancing and work (d) 
First year Secretary of Reading 

Club (e) 



HELEN J. CORCORAN 

"Brownie", "Hon", "Molasses" 

Oh, for heaven's sake! (a) 

Ireland (b) 

To be a successful secretary. To 
see the world (c) 

Reading, Collecting photographs (d) 

Honor Roll. I, 2, 3; Baseball; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 (e) 



WARREN JOHN COX 

"Brud", "Brother", "Coxey" 

Take it easy. O Kay! O Kay! 
Wipe your mouth, you're drooling 
(a) 

College (b) 

To be ambitious (c) 

Sports, Trumpet (d) 

Football, 1, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball,, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3: 
Athletic Committee, 3 ; Usher at 
Class Day and Graduation, 2 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1 9 3 » 



MARGARET J. CRAWFORD 

"Miggie", "Peg" 
Where's the rest of the mob, Norm? 

(a) 
One never knows (b) 
To get a black eye (c) 
The Mob, F. F. N. G., Albany (d) 



VIRGINIA M. V. CRONIN 

"Dinnie", "Ginny", "Din" 

Rah-ther (a) 

Radcliffe (b) 

To be an Archeologist (c) 

Archery, Collecting coins and scrap- 
books (d) 

Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 
1, 2, 3; Volley ball, 1, 2, 3; Arch- 
ery, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 2, 3; Hon- 
or Roll, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 
3 ; Cercle Francais, 1 (e) 



THERESA DAMORTE 

"Terry", "Tree" 
Shux, Could Be, Oh Fish (a) 
South America (b) 
To become a chemist (c) 
Reading (d) 
Swimming; Ice Skating (e) 



MARJORIE J. DANIELS 

"Marge", "Barney" 
Don't rush me! Have you got an 

extra pencil? (a) 
To do things and go places (c) 
Collecting snapshots (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2; Sophomore Social 

Committee ; Mirror Room Agent, 2 ; 

Commercial Club, 3 ; Senior Play 

Committee, 3 ; (e) 




NEWELL TUCKER CROLIUS 

"Tucker", "Newt" 
Ain't it a riot? (a) 
New York City (b) 
Automobile Test Driver (c) 
Collecting automobile catalogues (d) 
Orchestra, 3 (e) 



PETER ARTHUR CURRAN 

"Pete", "Padre" 
Hi ya honey chile (a) 
South America (b) 
To travel (c) 
Reading, Sports (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; 

Orchestra, 3 (e) 



LOUIS A. DANGIO 

"Lou" 

Think it Ain't? (a) 
World's Fair (b) 
To play for a swing band (c) 
Playing Accordion (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



MAYO ATWOOD DARLING 

"Junior" 

Aw Nuts (a) 

College, Alaska (b) 

To be Veterinarian or just plain 
horse doctor (c) 

Photography, Horseback riding, Driv- 
ing (d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; 
Operetta Cast, 2 (e) 




Note: (a) Favorite Expression, {b) Destination, 




WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



CORA LOUISE DAY 
"Coco" 

You're funny ; It's getting late (a) 
Who knows? I don't. Perhaps 
Massachusetts Memorial Hospital 
(b) 
To be a credit to W. H. S. (c) 
Chizzling potato chips from Dodo. 

Bowling and swimming (d) 
Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Varsity, 1, 3; Vol- 
ley ball, 1, 2, 3; Basket ball, I. 2. 
3; Dramatic Club. 1. 2, 3; Mirror 
Staff, 1, 2, 3; Alumni Editor, 3; 
Cercle Francaise, 1 : Honor Roll, 
1, 2, 3; Archery, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



MARY ANTOINETTE DEMEO 
"Toni" 

You don't say (a) 
President's desk in a Company (b) 
Become a good typist (c) 
Dressmaking (d) 




/ 



RUTH I. DEVENNE 

"Babe", "Ruthie" 
Wait a minute, Luke (a) 
College. Bermuda and Europe (b) 
To be a medical secretary. To 

travel (c) 
Getting in and out of trouble (d) 
Orchestra, 2; Dramatic Club, 1, 2: 
N. J. H. Alumni Committee; 
Soph. Dramatic Club Radio Broad- 
cast; Cercle Francaise; Tennis, 1 

(0 




JAMES THOMAS DELANEY 

"Jim", "Shameus", "Pug", "Turk" 
Sez you, small spook (a) 
Scollay Square (b) 
To be a big leaguer (c) 
Caddving, Playing Golf (d) 
Baseball. 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1 



ball, 1 ; Basketball, 1 : 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



Foot- 
Golf, 3; 



MAURICE A. DESISTO 

"Mit ', "Miees", "Eagle" 
Tasty dish (a) 

Become a man of leisure (c) 
Setting up pins for a consideration 

Id) 



PATRICK JOSEPH DEVLIN 

"Pat", "Lucky" 
Say (a) 

Every Place in General (b) 
To b<' a success (c) 
Listening to swing bands (d) 
Baseball, Basketball, Tennis, 2 (e) 



ROBERT LOUIS DION 

"Snapper", "Basher", "Bob" 
Heigho, Silver la) 
Home Reading a sports story (b) 
To play baseball (c) 
Talking to Reg Stimson (d) 
Baseball, 1. 2, 3; Basketball, I, 2 

(e) 



FRANK ALBERT X. 

"Lefty" 
I'll bite (a) 
New York (b) 
Undecided (c) 
Making models (d) 
Sports 



DOHERTY 



(c) Ambition, {d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



GWENDOLYN E. DOORE 

"Gwen", "Gwennie" 

You don't say! (a) 

Some place where no one has ever 
been (b) 

To travel to different parts of the 
world (c) 

Collecting drawings by Jon Whit- 
comb (d) 

Honor Roli, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3; Sr. Play Comm., 3 (e) 
(e) 



OLIVE M. DOUGHERTY 

"Dodo", "Olive" 
I forgot, Wait a minute (a) 
Dramatic School (b) 
To teach elocution or be a radio 

announcer (c) 
Corresponding with boys and girls 

in foreign countries, bicycle riding 

(d) 
Dramatic Club, 2, 3 ; Archery 2 ; 

Field Hockey,' 3 ; Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



ESTHER GLORIA DUDDY 

"Terry", "Shorty", "Inches" 
Yuh know, Do you think so? He's 

so tall, though ! (a) 
Leominster, Massachusetts Wow! (b) 
To stop staring at Blondes (c) 
Collecting pictures of friends (d) 
Reading Club, 1 ; Commercial Club, 

3 (e) 



MARY ANN DUNLEAVY 

"Dunn", "Butch" 

Oh! my goodness, o o o o o o oh ! ! 
(a) 

Corning, New York. A big business 
office — I hope (b) 

To be a success in the business 
world and an A-l secretary (c) 

Reading, skating, a scrapbook (d) 
L. Club (d) 

Honor Roll ; Sophomore Dance Com- 
mittee ; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; 
Commercial Club ; Basketball, 1 : 
Volley ball; Baseball; Field Hock- 
ey (e) 



RALPH WALTER EAGAN 
"George", "Hank", "Gene," 
"Killer" 

The Bemis Naval Academy on the 
Charles (b) 

To make a million dollars the hard 
way. To go round the world on 
$1.00 (c) 

Play drums, Ping Pong, Dancing (dl 

Basketball, I, 2; Bowling; Base- 
ball, 1, 2; Football; Tennis (e) 




SILVIO G. DORAZIO 

"Sil", "Sy" 
That ain't the way I heard it (a) 
W. P. A. (b) 

To go on relief (c) 

Sports (Hockey and Baseball (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2; Track, 2 (e) 



ROBERT WILLIAM DOW 

"Bob", "Rowdy" 
It's the truth, honest! (a) 
On a newspaper (b) 
To succeed (c) 
Tennis, Photography (d) 
Trade School Varsity, 1, 2, 3; 

dent Council, 3 (e) 



Stu- 



HAZEL FRANCES DUNBRACK 

"Dunny" 
'N stuff (a) 
Bridgewater State Teachers College 

< b ) . 

Teaching mathematics (c) 

Dance Committee, 1 ; Dramatic Club 
1; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Bowling 
1, 2, 3; Volley ball, 1, 2, 3 
Field Hockey, 2; Basketball, 2 
Baseball, 2; Archery, 1, 2, 3 
Field Hockey Manager, 3 (e) 



WILLIAM L. DWYER 

"Popeye". "Pop", "Bill" 
What's the story? Hello son (a) 
U. S. Navy (b) 
To see the World Fair in New York. 

Be a professional basketball player 

(b) 
Sports, driving, getting dates, eating 

(d) 
Mirror Staff, 3 ; Track, 3 ; Bowling, 

3 (e) 



GORDON ROY ECKMAN 

"Shorty", "Swede" 
Wrong, number, Bud (a) 
200 acre farm in New Hampshire (b) 
To be financially independent (c) 
Gun collecting (d) 
Hunting, fishing, trapping (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



W ALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



ELAINE EDGAR 

"Elainsie", "Butch", "Fat Stuff" 
Listen, Chum, So what? (a) 
Katherine Gibbs School (b) 
To be a private secretary (c) 
Collecting and listening to phono- 
graph records (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2 (e) 



JEAN MACDONALD ELDER 
"Blondie" 

Wait a minute (a) 

State College in Amherst (b) 

To travel, any where (c) 

Collecting coins of different countries 
(d) 

Hockey. 1. 2. 3 : Basketball, 1. 2, 3: 
Bowling, 2. 3; Archery, 2, 3; Base- 
ball, I, 2. 3: Volley ball, 1, 2. 3: 
Honor Boll, 1, 2: Dramatic Club. 
1, 3; Le Cercle Francaise, 1 (e) 



LOUISE NATALIE FARESE 

"Lou", "Louie" 
That'll be the day (a) 
Visit Western States lb) 
To be a reporter (c) 
Beading (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



. LIZABETH LESLIE FELT 

"Betty". "Chubby". "Funny Face" 
Do you vant to know? Do you 

vant I should tell her? i a i 
South Sea Islands. Florida (b) 
Sewing, Skating. Fishing (d) 
Basketball, 1; Baseball, 2; Mirror 
Boom Agent, 3 (e) 



JAMES CAMPBELL FENTON 

"Jimmy", "Saugus Flash" 
Get on the ball (a) 
The Army (b) 

To go to Randolph Field, Texas (c) 
Sports (d) 




CHARLES H. EDWARDS 

"Chuck", "Errors" 
Get off the buzzer (a) 
Next World Series, World's Fair 

(b) 
To go to college, get a good job, 

travel around the world (c) 
Sports. Hitch-hiking, Arguing with 

Bob Pound (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Sport editor of 

Mirror, 3 ; Dramatic Club, 1 (e) 



MARY MARCELLA ENOS 

"May" 

One never knows, does one? Yah 
Think So? (a) 

To a business school, maybe? (b) 

To be a file clerk (c) 

Drawing scenery pictures from cal- 
endars. Crocheting, Swimming (d) 

Basketball, 1; Baseball, 2; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 (e) 



DONALD MURRAY FELT 
"Don", "Rusty", "Screwball" 

Uh-huh, Nuts (a) 

Naval Flying School, Pensacola, 
Florida (b) 

To look down on the rest of you 
from behind a nice powerful motor 
(c) 

Radio, Stamp Collecting, Canoe rac- 
ing, shell racing (d) 

Tech. Radio Club, 1; Football, 2; 
I, 2, 3 (e) 



VIRGINIA BOYD FELT 



Johnson's 



"Jean", "Jini", "Gin' 

Hi, Kids, I can't go 
anymore (a) 

Miami, Florida (b) 

To be a success in whatever I at- 
tempt — preferably journalism (c) 

Sports and sketching (d) 

Senior Nominating Committee ; Sen- 
ior Play Comm., Dramatic Club, 
1, 2, 3; Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3; Pic- 
ture Committee, 3; Baseball, 1; 
Volley Ball 3; Basket Ball, 1. 2; 
Hockey, 1 ; Candy Girl Dramatic 
Club Play, 1 (e) 



LAURA ELIZABETH FERRO 



"Laurie" 
I wish I were in 
going berserk (a) 
Heaven (b) 
To be perfect (c) 
Collecting stars' pictures (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Honor 

1, 2, 3 (e) 



Kalamazoo! I'm 



Roll, 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



ALFRED ROBERT FIORELLI 

"Sleepy", "Speed", "Mussi" 
Hello! Hello (a) 
California (b) 

Graduate from Waltham High (c) 
Playing piano by ear (d) 
Track, 1 (e) 



MARGARET FRANCES FOLEY 

"Margie" 

Know what (a) 

Aeronautical School (b) 

Illustrate a picture book (c) 

Drawing (d) 

Skating, Skiing, Swimming, Canoe- 
ing, Archery, Camping, Basketball, 
Baseball, Bicycling, Scouts, ' Dra- 
matic Club (e) 



WILLIAM WALTER FOLEY 

"Bill", "Piddiddle" 
Sure : Any Time (a) 
College and then some (b) 
To become a success in life (c) 
Collecting Ties, Hunting and Fish- 
ing (d) 
Soph Nominating Committee. Soph 
Dance Comm. ; Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey, 1 ; Indoor Track, Track, 
3; Golf, 2 (e) 



PAULINE MARIE FOSTER 

"Polly", "Blondie" 

Wouldn't that jar your mother's pre- 
serves? (a) 

New York (b) 

To become a commercial artist or 
cartoonist (c) 

Drawing (d) 

Commercial Club (e) 



JOSEPH S. FREEMAN 

"Joe" 
Hi, Hacker (a) 
Lowell Institute School 
To perfect Diesel engines ; to become 

a jiu-jitsu expert; to knock about 

the world (c) 
Jiu-Jitsu, Kano (d) 
Tech (e) 




RICHARD FREDERICK FLYNN 

"Dick", "Red" 
Cut It, I hope to (a) 
To all the Points on the Compass 

(b) 
To be a hermit (c) 
Canoeing and camping (d) 
Baseball, Football, Canoeing, Skiing, 

Ping Pong (e) 



RUTH FOLEY 

"Foley" 
Hi Kid! Wait 'Til I Tell You (a) 
The New York World's Fair (b) 
To get a job when I graduate (c) 
Reading, Collecting snapshots (d) 



GEORGE S. FORD 

"Flivver" 
Cut the oil (a) 
Pennsylvania (b) 
To own a Riding School (c) 
Fishing (d) 
Member of the Commercial Club : 

Hockey, 2, 3 (e) 



BEATRICE FRANKLIN 

"Bea", "Bebe" 
Absolutely (a) 
The great unknown (b) 
City Hall or State House (c) 
Sports (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Reading Club, 

1; Honor Roll, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 

1 ; Archery, 1 ; Tennis, 1 ; Field 

Hockey 1 (e) 



CHARLES IRVING FURBUSH 

"Bushy", "Chick" 
What you going to do, Get out of 

the wrecker (a) 
Some popular school in the South. 

where all the little Angels play 

(b) 
To establish, as partners, a pros- 
pering law firm witli my brother 

(c) 
Listening to the 9:20 Club and 

Frolic makers (d) 

Football, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1. 

2, 3; Baseball. 1 ; Track, 2; Golf, 

1 ; Soph Dance, I : Radio Club. 

I; W. H. S. A. Dane* C n 

3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



W ALTH A M HIGH SCHOOL 



IGNATIUS J. GANGI 
"iggy" 

Mee-ska (a) 

New York (b) 

To break Rocks (c) 

Doing Woodwork, being a 

(d) 
Commercial Club 2, 3 (e) 



Chauffeur 



FREDERICK JOEL GARDINER 

"Freddie" 
Oh Yeah (a) 
Bemis Naval School (b) 
Get A in Astronomy (c) 
Studying democracy (d) 



NORMAN PAUL GAUDET 

"Speed", "Champ" 

Really, — Oh! is that so? (a) 

Pasadena, California (b) 

To continue taking lessons in the 
New England Conservatory of Mu- 
sic (c) 

Sketching and Painting (d) 

Orchestra, 1, 2; Drawing Club, 1, 2; 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



JOSEPH T. GIARDINA 
"Jeep" 

Aw Dawgoneit (a) 

Civil Service (b) 

To become a mail clerk (c) 

Watch Big League Baseball games 

(d) 
Basketball. Hockey, Baseball, Ping 

Pong, Swimming (e) 



ETHEL LOUISE GIBSON 

"Gibbie", "Shrimp" 

Why? Could be. Nuts (a) 

Hawaii (b) 

To become a successful office clerk 
(c) 

Sewing, Knitting, Scrapbook Mak- 
ing, Photograph Collecting (d) 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball, 1; 
Baseball, 1; Archery, 1, 2; Senior 

Nominating Committee ; Commercial 
Club (e) 




ALLEN LEROY GARBER 
"Java", "Hank" 

So what! (a) 

New England Aircraft School (b) 
To become an airplane designer (r) 
Hunting and Fishing (d) 



ROBERTA FRANCES GATELY 

"Bobby" 

No. I have no money, Gloria (a) 

Oak Grove, Maine (b) 

To take a nice long tour of Europe 
(c) 

Collecting knicknacks from long dis- 
tances away (d) 

Dramatic Club, 3; Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



llssIE M. GEBOW 

"Jay" 
Hi Gate! Are you beat, man? (a) 
Academie Moderne (b) 
To be a vocalist with a name 

bind or a Fashion Designer (c) 
Singing, Skiing and following up 

name bands (d) 
Eastern Yacht Club, 1, 2; Dramatic 

Club. I : Honor Roll, 1 ; The 
Header's Ski Team, 2 (e) 



DANIEL WILSON GIBBS 

"Bill", "Dan", "Gibby" 
Hello (a) 

Trinity College (b) 
Tin- Episcopal Ministry (c) 
Playing chess (d) 
Dramatics, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3; Senior 

Play Committee, 3 (e) 



MARJORIE E. GLASS 

"Marge", "Susie" 
Jeepers. Hey, Maple Sugar! (a) 
Duxbury (b) 
To get a good position and succeed 

. (c) 
Scrap book of high school activities 

and collecting salt shakers (d) 

Room Agent, 1 ; Field Hockey, 1, 2 

Tennis, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2 

Secretary of Reading Club. I 

Honor Roll, 2, 3; Commercia 

Club, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (<?) Activities 



WALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 



ALLAN H. GLIDDEN 

"Shorty", "Legs", "Hank" 

What about Friday night, Mary? (a) 

Summit Street (b) 

To be a court reporter (c) 

Listening to the 9:20 Cljb. Candid 
Photography (d) 

Commercial Club ; Winner of Com- 
munity Fund Essay Contest (e) 



WILLIAM T. GORGONE 

"Gargy" 

Hi Ya Bud (George) (a) 

Incidentally — ! (a) 

Make a lot of money and retire at 
40 (Just a few million) (c) 

Listening to the radio and draw- 
ing (d) 

Football, Baseball, Basketball, Swim- 
ing, Working (e) 



DELTA I. GRANT 

"Del", "Diggs" 
You can tell! ! and Beat it out 

you Jitterbug (a) 
Singapore or 669 Moody St. (b) 
To be a singer, but its doubtful (c) 
Collecting letters, keeping a diary 
Vice-President Beading Club, 1 ; 
Basketball, 1 ; Baseball, 1 ; Soph- 
omore Dance Committee ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 (e) 



RUTH A. GREENWAY 

"Pediddle", "Chubby" 

Pediddle! Want to go on a sleigh- 
ride (a) 

England (b) 

To become a successful dancing 
teacher or get somewhere in the 
world of dramatics (c) 

Collecting dance programs and sou- 
venirs (d) 

Room Agent Mirror, 1 ; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 2: 
Basketball, 1; Baseball, 1, 2; Ten- 
nis, 1; Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee, 2; Dramatic Club Play, 2: 
Nominating Committee, 2 ; Bed 
Cross Committee, 2 ; Traffic Com- 
mittee, 2 ; Senior Dance Coram., 
3 ; W. H. S. Bepresentative for 
D. A. R., 3; Cheer Leader, 3; 
Senior Play, 3 ; Cast of Operetta, 
2 (e) 



DANIEL A. GUINEY 

"Irish", "Texas" 
I am very unhappy (a) 
Into the future (b) 
To enjoy living (c) 
Having fun (d) 
Hand-ball. Swimming, Wrestling, 

Basketball (e) 




HARRIETTE GORDON 
"Hattie", "Black Sheep" 

What did you say? You hang up 
First (a) 

College (b) 

To be a Medical Secretary (c) 

Sitting in the front seat of a Pack- 
ard, Begistration 13086 (d) 

Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, Read- 
ing Club, 1 (e) 



LORRAINE D. GOULDING 

"Dianne" 
Radcliffe (b) 
Journalism (c) 

Old-fashioned dances and travel (d) 
Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



HARRIS CARL GREENE 

"Prof", "Darling", "Hey, You" 

Cease thy chatter I would feign 
breathe cool air (a) 

B. U. The school for men (b) 

Acquire a broad "a", as in Haw- 
wahd (c) 

Mentally shooting Gene Markey 
thrice a day (d) 

Class Auditor, 1, 2; Class Historian, 
Senior Play Committee ; Band, 1, 
2, 3 ; Band Operetta, 2 ; Honor 
Roll, 1; Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3; 
Editor-in-Chief of Mirror, 3 (e) 



ELEANOR L. GRIFFIN 

"Fuzzy" 

Could be! (a) 

College (b) 

To be a success in whatever I un- 
dertake (c) 

Baton twirling (d) 

Mirror Music Editor, 1, 2, 3; Band, 
1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Boy- 
al Vagabond, 2; Cercle Francaise, 
1 ; Candy Girl Senior Play, 3 ; 
Candy Girl Dramatic Club Play, 
2; Top honors in drum major con- 
test at New England Music Festi- 
val, 1 (e) 



ANTHONY J. GULLOTTI 

"Tony" 
Will Ya, Hi Ya Kid (a) 
West Point or W. P. A. (b) 
Not to drive (c) 
Drumming (d) 
Sleeping, Bowling, Tobogganing (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



MAM HIGH SCHOOL 



EDWARD W. HAMM 

"Eddie", "Hockeye", "Sharky" 
He died early this morning. Let's 

go (a) 
To go to the South Sea Islands (b) 
To be an orchestra leader (c) 
Collecting ash trays (d) 
Baseball, Basketball (e) 



ESTELLE CATHRINE HARRIS 

"Esty" 
Oh Agony! Somebody do something 

(a) 
Around the world (b) 
To be a success in whatever I do 

(c) 
Movies and dancing and — ? (d) 
Basketball, 1 ; Commercial Club, 

3 (e) 



CHARLENE L. HATHORNE 
"Charlie" "Charnie", "Char" 

Oh, dear, Bonjour! (a) 

Deaconess Hospital (b, 

To be a nurse (c) 

Foreign correspondence, collecting 
bracelets, collecting pictures of 
some "one", sports, and music (d) 

High School Orchestra. 1 ; Mirror 
Room Agent, 2: Dramatic Club, 
3 (e) 



ELIZABETH D. HAYDEN 

"Betty", "Hez/y" 
I'm sorry, I don't know (a; 
England (h) 
To be a nurse (c) 
Collecting Pins, Collecting Pictures, 

Beading (d) 




THOMAS PATRICK HAYES 

When in doubt '->unt (a) 

"Tommy" 
World's Fair (b) 
To further my golfing and sonv- 

day to win the State Amateurs (c) 
Golf and Caddying and Dancing (d) 
Golf-Team (Captain), 3; Hockey 

Basketball (e) 









PRISCILLA C. HAMMOND 

"Ginger", "Little Giant" "Cil" 
Well, Gee Whiz! (a) 
Boston University (.b) 
To grow a few inches (c) 
Sketching unsuspecting victims (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 1, 

2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hock- 



ey, 



3; Te 



nnis, 



Archery 



3 ; Cheer Leader, 2, 3 ; Captain, 3 ; 
Operetta Cast ; Jr. Prom Commit- 
tee ; Sr. Play Committee ; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Lit. Committee and 
Humor Editor Mirror; Honor Boll, 
I, 2, 3; Jr. Nom. Committee: 
Cercle Francaise (e) 



LEONARD ALAN HARTNETT 
"Lenny" • 

Hey Basie, Hi Jack (a) 

Famous Door 52 St. N. Y. C. Mass. 
Nautical Training Ship (b) 

To fill Mr. Krupa's chair. To travel 
the world over (c) 

Drumming, Listening to the radio. 
Homework (d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Orchestra, 1 ; Soph- 
omore Social Committee ; Football, 
1 ; Class Day and Graduation 
Usher, 2; Basketball, 1; Cafeteria. 
1; Operetta; Sleep, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



MARJORIE P. HAVERSTOCK 

"Polly" 
Let's go someplace (a) 
Nova Scotia (b) 
To live long enough to see N. B. 

hurry (c) 
Playing the piano (d) 



JOHN FRANCIS HAYES 

"Brute", "Johnny" 
Ha. Did you see Tom V (a) 
To Germany and wipe Hitler from 

the face of the earth (b) 
To be a Colonel in the Army of 

the U. S. A. (c) 
Collecting different kinds of Army 

equipment and bullets (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



ROBERT HAZEN 
"Tex", "Lefty" 

Hey Kid (a) 

Poor's (b) 

First class Linotype Operator (c) 

Fishing (d) 

Student Council, 3 ; Mirror Press- 
man, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, {b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



ELIZABETH F. HEALY 

"Betty" 

Quite, Why? (a) 

Michigan University, College of En- 
gineering (b) 

To be a chemist for Mr. Du Pont 
(c) 

Reading, Skating, Tenni't (d) 

Tech, Dramatic Club, 11, 3 ; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, Bas- 
ketball, Baseball, Tennis, 1 (e) 



CORA LORETTA HEIGHT 

"Bonnie" 
Hi Hurry Kay (a) 
Stylist (c) 
Riding (horse-back), Stating, (ice), 

(d) 
Nominating Committee, 2; Junior 

year member (e) 



MARGUERITE H. HENRY 

"Argie", "Margie" 
Oh, no — Really! (a) 
Business College (b) 
To be a success (c) 
Sports (d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 3; Band, 2, 3; 

Tennis, 1, 3; Operetta (e) 



FORREST E. HIGGINS 

"Hig" 

Humph (a) 

Up (b) 

Business Executive (c) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Usher at 
Class Day and Graduation, 2 (e) 



EUGENE LOUIS HILLS 

"Hillsy" 
You know, (don't you?) (a) 
Philadelphia (b) 
To print money and get away with 

it (c) 
Collecting Coppers (pennies) (d) 




DANIEL A. HEALY, JR. 
"Dan" 

You Creep (a) 

College (b) 

To be a success (c) 

Fishing, Stamp Collecting (d) 

Dramatic Club, 3 (e) 



LAWRENCE J. HENDRICKEN 

"Larry", "Bing" 
Listen to him will you! (a) 
To get my fill of music (c) 
Drums and music in general, mainly 

the classics (d) 



MARGARET SERESE HICKS 

"Peggy" 
Oh, Hector! (a) 
I wish I knew (b) 
To join the Navy Nurse Corps on 
the U. S. S. Relief (c) 
Writing (d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Tennis, 2; 

Basket ball, 1; Mirror Staff, 1, 2 

(e) 



EDRIS MIRIAM HILL 

"Edie" 
Oh, Baby (a) 
Hollywood (b) 

Be an expert toe and tap dancer (c) 
Dancing (d) 



NORMAN WESTON HOAR 

"Norm", "Zipper" 
So! Hello, Well Lend me your 

Algebra, Art (a) 
New England Conservatory (b) 
To become a music supervisor: To 

become a good trombone player 

,(c) 
Fishing, (fly), Swimming. Boating. 

Playing the trombone (d) 
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; 

(e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



ROBERT JOSEPH HOARDE 

"Slug", "Slugger" 
Hello there kid ! The mid week 

Function is now in Session (a) 
To travel westward and see the 

world (c) 
To get a steady job at the ball 

park. To see Bob Sullivan do 

something but sleep and eat. (c) 
Orchestra, Sports, Souvenirs (d) 
Basketball, Bowling. Baseball (e) 



JEAN ANNE HUBLEY 

"Jan", "Jeanie" 
Christopher, Oh! Bulfrogs!" (a) 
Art School and World's Fair (b) 
To learn to paint in oils (c) 
Drawing, Lending money, Keeping 

track of Mary (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Dramatic Club, 

3: Basketball, I, 2; Volley Ball. 

1, 2; Honor Roll. 1. 3 (e) 



PHYLLIS EILEEN JACOB 
"Phil" 

So help me! Christmas! (a) 
Vesper George School of Art (b) 
To succeed in what I want to do (c) 
Drawing, Reading (d) 
Basketball, Field Hockey, Baseball. 
Archery, Honor Roll. I. 2. 3 (e) 



JOHN O. JOHNSON, JR. 

"Johnnie" 
Cut it out (a) 
Tufts College 
To get a good electrical engineering 

job (c) 
Tech Honor Roll. 1, 2. 3; Tech 

Class, 1, 2, 3; Mirror Agent. 1. 

3; Grad. and Class Day Usher, 2; 

Basketball, 1, 2 (ej 



ERNEST R. JONES 

"Huck", "Hank", "Ernie", 
"Wimpy" 
While you're resting. Ira. where are 

you going? (a) 
North Carolina State College (bj 
To be a good accountant (c) 
Driving, Working, Spending money 

(d) 
Baseball, 1, 2: Basketball, 1, 2; 

Football, 2; Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 




HAROLD Y. HOLICKER 

"Sonny", "Herry" 

I don't get it! Hey J. B.! What? 
(a) 

Boston University (b) 

To be successful (c) 

Playing the saxophone and clarinet 
(d) 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Cast Royal Vaga- 
bond, 2: Baseball, 1; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2 (e) 



MYRNA M. HUNTLEY 

"Daisy May", "Fat" 
How cute! I don't know! You 

tell me (a) 
Bermuda or merely around the world 

(b) 
To out-wit a certain some one. To 

be the owner of a convertible 

coupe (c) 
Collecting pictures — of friends (d) 
Senior Dance Committee, Honor 

Roll, 2, 3 (e) 



HOWARD W. JOHNSON 

"Howie" "Red" 
So ! (a) 
Who knows? 

Hold top C on the trumpet 8 beats 
Looping (d) 

(c) 
I ech Soph. Dance Comm. ; Sr. Dance 

Comm. : Basketball, 2, 3; Band, 

1, 2, 3; Christmas Carols, 1, 2, 3 

(e) 



WANDA ANITA JOLLOTTA 

"Jolloppy", "W" 
O. K. Bud, Why Daddy? (a) 
I dunno! ! (b) 
Keeping up my diary religiously 

and truthfully -- mmm ! (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



CARL O. JOSEPHSON 

"Jock" 

I doubt it (a) 

Jean's Luncheonette (b) 

To Travel (c) 

Having Fun (d) 

Baseball, 1, 2; Basketball, 1; Foot- 
ball, 1, 2; Swimming (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



GENIEVE E. JOSLYN 

"Cuddles", "Mugger" 

Jeepers. Ye Gods ! (a) 

Leland Powers School of the Theatre 
(b) 

To be half as great an actress as 
Helen Hayes (c) 

Giving Monologues (d) 

Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic 
Club Play, 2; Operetta Cast 2; 
Radio Plays 1 ; Secretary of Cercle 
Francaise, 1 ; Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 
3 ; Chairman of Literary Staff, 3 : 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play 
Cast, 3 (e) 



BESSIE G. KATSOGIANIS 

"Beth", "Lambchops" 
A Fine thing! ! (a) 
East of the Sun and West of the 

Moon (b) 
To grow old gracefully (c) 
Commercial Club, Dramatic Club, 

Mgr. Girls' Basketball (e) 



MARY EDITH KING 

"Mo", "King" 
I ain't a saying (a) 
Bahama Islands (b) 
To be an athlete (c) 
Drawing (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



You 



PETEB NICKOLAS KOTSIFAS 

"Ike", "Ginger", "Crusher" 
I'm telling you. Is that so. 

don't mean it. (a) 
California (b) 
Be an aviator (c) 
Building airplane mdels (d) 
Nominating Committee; Football, 1, 

2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 

1 ; Swimming ; Tennis, (e) 




DAVID KRONGARD 

"Dewey", "Dave", "T. D." 
Do you think I can't? Geez (a) 
The place that Horace Greeley 

recommends (b) 
President of the Los Angeles Third 

National Bank (c) 
Playing the Trombone, Taking trips 

to Brighton (d) 
Royal Vagabond, 2; Band, I, 2, 

3 ; Commercial Club, 3 ; Art Club, 

1 ; Mirror Staff, 3 ; Usher at Class 

Day and Graduation of '38 (e) 



EDMOND ROBERT JOYAL 

"Mud", "Ed", "Muddy" 
No Homework tonight, I got a 

study tomorrow (a) 
Tusculum U. or Springfield (b) 
To pitch three consecutive no-hit 

games for the Boston Bees (c) 
Athletics of all sorts (d) 
Football, 1, 2; Baseball, 2, 3; (e) 



ARTHUR C. KEITH 

"Art", "Mess", "Zeke" 

Do you think so? Where is my hat? 
(a) 

Amherst State College. San Fran- 
cisco's World Fair (b) 

To be a success in business (c) 

Sports, Piano (d) 

Usher at Football Games, 1, 2, 3 
(e) 



JOHN KOKIDKO 

"Russian", "Kok" 

How about some dough, pal. What 
are you doing tonight (a) 

World's Fair, 1990. Hollywood on 
roller skates (b) 

Swing and sway with somebody gay 
(c) 

Stamps, Violin, Radio, Swimming, 
Skating (d) 

Hockey, Roller Skating, Commer- 
cial Club, Camping (e) 



GEORGE T. KRINOPLES 

"Nick" 
Hi Ya Kid (a) 
Who knows? (b) 
To be successful in a majority 



of 




my attempts in later life 
Airplane models (d) 
Tech, Rifle Shooting (e) 



(c) 



JOHN JOSEPH LAROSA 

"Murphy", "J. J.", "Tiny" 
Hi ya Lad (a) 
To see all points of interest in the 

United States (b) 
To become an owner of another 

LaRosa Market. To live to the 

year 2000. (c) 
Truckin', collecting different United 

States Stamps (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



W ALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



ROSE LAZAZZERO 
"Ro" 

Skip it (a) 
California (b) 
Fashion Designer (c) 
Drawing, Sewing <d) 
Besketball, I; Volley Ball, 1; Arch- 
ery, 1 ; Baseball, 1 (ej 



THOMAS A. LEONARD 

"Shorty" 
Do vou mean it? (a) 
World's Fair (I hope) (b) 
To make enough money to buy a 

car (c) 
Taking autos apart to see what 

makes them run (d) 
Working (e) 



EDITH HELEN LITTLEFIELD 

"I.iby", "Pitt", "Edie" 
So What! I don't care. I'll be 

ready in just a second (a) 
To go around the world and around 

again (b) 
To earn a lot of money and have 

a good time (c) 
Collecting pictures of people? (ci) 
Bowling, 2. 1 ; Archery, 2, 3; Ccrclc 

Francaise, 1 (e) 



ELSIE GERTRUDE LUKENS 

I uke' ', "Crisko", "Gertie" 

Hurry up, Ruthie (a) 

Any school of music that will let 
me in (b) 

To get out of school before it's too 
late (c) 

Talking (Gossiping) and telling 
stories (d) 

Assembly Pianist, 2. 3 ; Mirror Room 
Agent. 3 ; Alumni Dance Comm. ; 
Dramatic Club. 1, 2; Cercle Fran- 

• cais, 1 ; Home Work, 0. 0, : Ten- 
nis, 2 (e) 



DOUGLAS N. MacARTHUR 
"Mac", "Doug" 

Hello, Dear, Think I ain't (a) 

To the Fiji Isands with Did' Storer 
(b) 

To get a job on McCarthy's Farm 
(c)_ 

Keeping the Mermaid out of trouble 
Watching the Band (the clarinet 
section) (d) 

Class Auditor, 3 ; Honorary Mem- 
ber of Commercial Club, 2; Pres- 
ident of Commercial Club, 3; Mar- 
shal of Class of '38 Class Day, 2; 
Usher at Graduation Clas* of '38. 
2; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




VINCENT H Le BLANC 

"Vinnie", "Stretch" 
How's-er- every thing (a) 
Any college that doesn't give home 

work (b) 
To ride down Moody St. in by own 

car, (for a change) (c) 
Automobiles. From 1931 model, 

down. Meeting the truant officer 

at the door (d) 
Bowling League ; Official IV-G Boy ; 

Cafeteria worker (e) 



tttAk 



JOHN B. LEWIS 

"J. B.", "Johny" 
Definitely. Cut it out (a) 
I'nkonwn! (b) 
To sail around the world in my 

own ship (c) 
Sailing, Hunting, Guns (d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic 

Club Play. 2; Radio Play, 1; 

Royal Vagabond Cast, 2 ; Senior 

Play; Mirror Staff, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




EEEANOR C. LOMBARDI 

"Shorty", "Smal lchange" 
Humph — It's all a matter of opinion 
(a) 



ROBERT LOUIS LUNNY 
"Butch", "Bob" 

Not bloody likely (a) 

Biographical reading; Music (piano); 
Oil painting (d) 

Junior Prom Committee ; Senior Al- 
umni Dance Committee, S. ,1. H. 
(e) 



WINSLOW H. MACDONALD 

"Mac", "Hankey" 

Pididdle (a) 

College (b) 

To be a teacher (c) 

Class Pres., 2, 3 ; Nominating Com- 
mittee, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2, 3; 
Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; 
Dramatic Club ; Chairman Junior 
Prom. ; Sophomore Social Comm. ; 
Senior Dance Comm. ; Picture Com- 
mittee ; Senior Play Usher; Senior 
Play Committee (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expres 



ston, 



(b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



Bus. Mgr. 
Mirror, 3 ; 



EARL ALLEN MacDOUGALL 

"Mac", "Jake" 

I haven't got time. Got any money'? 
(a) 

West Point, then Army Air Corps 
(b) 

To become commander of U. S. 
Army Air Corps (c) 

Photography, Aircraft (d) 

Tech., Adv. Staff, Mirror, 1 ; Ass't. 
Mirror, 2; Bus. Mgr. 
Senior Play Cast, 3 ; 
Sen. Play Coram., 3 ; Usher Foot- 
ball, 2, 3 ; Usher Class Day and 
Grad., 2; Ass't. Baseball Mgr., 2; 
Baseball Mgr., 3; Honor Role, 1, 
2, 3 (e) 



GILBERT G. MAHAN 

"Gillie", (L. B.) "Gimpy" 
What's the story? Let's go (a) 
The South Sea Islands with Eddie 

(b) 
To own a car and have everything 

to go with it. To stay single (c) 
All kinds of sports (d) 



FRANCES M. MAHONEY 

"Frannie" 

When do we eat? (a) 

Europe (b) 

Air Hostess or Steamship Steward- 
ess (c) 

Swimming, Roller Skating (d) 

Chorus of The Royal Vagabond ; 
Field Hockey, 1; Bowling, 1, 2; 
Commercial Club (e) 



HELEN E. MANIACE 

"Minnie", "Dimples" 

Well, I'll think it over (a) 

To continue in a higher school 
(business) (b) 

To be somebody's secretary (c) 

Dancing, singing and outdoor sports, 
collecting movie stars (d) 

Commercial Club, 3 ; Baseball, 1 ; 
Bowling, 1; Volley Ball, 3; Bas- 
ketball, 3 (e) 



EDITH L. MANSFIELD 

"Squeeks" 
Gee you're mean to me (a) 
Cambridge City Hospital (b) 
To go to Da. Grenfell's Mission (c) 
Pushing Barbara's car (d) 
Dramatic Club, 3 (e) 




CLIFFORD EARL MacQUEEN 
"Short People", "Pee Wee", 
"Mac" 

What did you do that for? (a) 

Auburndale (c) 

To become a professional photogra- 
pher (c) 

Photography (d) 



THOMAS FRANCIS MAHER 
"Red" 

So what? (a) 

To attend Boston College (b) 

To take Civil Service tests and get 
a good job (c) 

Golf (d) 

Sports; Basketball; Golf; Swim- 
ming ; Baseball (e) 



RALPH T. MALGREN 

"Mai", "Pinky" 
Do you want to know ? (a) 
Hawaii (b) 

Quartermaster in U. S. Navy (c) 
Philatelist (d) 
Mirror Agent, 2; Commercial Club, 

3 (e) 



RUTH MARY MANN 

"Ruthie" 
Gee Whiskers (a) 

Jefferson, New Hampshire (b) 

To be a professional basketball 

player (c) 
Dancing, Roller Skating (d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; 

Baseball, 1, 2; Varsity 3 (e) 



PEARL HONEY MARCOU 

"Pudgy", "Marky" 
Hi Kid. No Joke (a) 
Wilfred Academy (b) 
Hairdresser (c) 
Walking, Dancing (d) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, {e) Activities 



EUNICE J. MARTIIN 

"Eunie", "Ereusa" 
Nix-on-tricks (a) 
College (b) 

Travel in Europe by bicycle (c) 
Piano and Dancing (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Drum Major of 

Band, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 

2, 3 ■ Advertising Mirror Staff, 2. 

3 (e) 



FRANK WILLIAM MASE 

"Hank" 
Think I won't? (a) 
The Aiiny (b; 

To break rocks (in Sing Sing) (c) 
Collecting Magazines. Trying t0 

teach Lou to drive (d) 
Commercial Club, 2. 3; Mr.rshal for 

graduation in '38; Cashier for 

Cafeteria 3 (e) 




MATTHEW G. MAZUR 

"Mat" not "Matty" 
I'll knock your head off in a minute 

(a) 
New England Conservatory of Mum. 

(b) 
To have Mr. Crawford's job in 
Waltham, when he retires, and to 
be his assistant before he retires 

(c) 

Fooling around on the Piano trying 
to pick up popular pieces after 
practicing. Going to movies (d) 

Dramatic Club. 1, 2: Band. 1. 2. 1: 
Radio Broadcast. 1 : Tshrr at 1937 
Senior Play. Usher at Royal Vag- 
abond (e) 



DOROTHY JUNE McADOO 

"Guy" 
Don't be silly (al 
Maiden Hospital (bj 
To be a nurse (c) 
Letter Writing (d) 



BETTY JEANETTE McADOO 

"Black Eyes" 
Well, I didn't know (a) 
Who knows? maybe California 

'way down South (b) 
To be an accomplished piano 

cordianist (c) 
Driving and Dancing (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



HENRY EDWARD McBREEN 

"Harry", "Mac' 
Off the buzzer, Take a sneak (a) 
Some print shop (b) 
To travel around the world (c) 
Heading, Hiking (d) 
Student Council (e) 



RAYMOND MCCARTHY 

"Mac", "Choo Choo" 
I'm sorry. Hi Dear (a) 
P. E. Island (b) 
To be a Tiller of the Soil (c) 
Going to Hockey Games (d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1 

Track, 3; Senior Dance Comm 



IRFNE JOAN McCOURT 

"Rene" 
But definitely (a) 
West Burke, Vermont 
To get a position (cj 
Having parties (d) 
Honor Roll, 1 ; Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, 



(c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



WARREN McGARVIE 

"Mac" 
Why! (a) 
Dean Dairy (b) 
To graduate so I won't 

argue (c) 
Collecting old coins (d) 
Bowling (e) 



have to 



JAMES FRANCIS McGOVERN 

"Grumps", "Jimmy" 
Toot, Toot, Here Comes the Hand 

Car (a) 
United States Army Air Corp (b) 
To be an Army Air Pilot (c) 
Playing Pool, Having Fun (d) 
Wrestling, Boxing, Basketball (e) 



SHIRLEY EUNICE McGUlGAN 

Ain't it good? (a) 
Hollywood, California (b) 
To be a good Accountant (c) 
Tennis (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



O. GILBERT MELANSON 

"Gil", "Gillie" 
Oh Yeah. Shucks (a) 
To meet Pete C. in South America 

(b) 
To go to college and see the world 

.(c) 
Home work (d) 
Class Day and Graduation Usher, 2; 

Honor Roll, 2; Basketball I, 2, 3 

(e) 



DORA IRENE MERINO 
"Dodo", "Muscles" 

You're queer. It must be the hour, 
it can't be the company (a) 

Go to college and have a good time, 
travel around the world a few 
times (c) 

Playing Piano and Tennis (d) 

Field Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 
2, 3; Volley Ball, 1, 2; Bowling, 
1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2; Archery, 1, 
2 ; Operetta Cast, 2 ; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Cercle Francais, 1; 
Girls' Sports Editor; Literary Com- 
mittee, Mirror; Orchestra, 1; Mas- 
cot Leader, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 
(e) 




ARTHUR JAMES McGOVERN 

"Art" 
What's your rush! (a) 
To some Drug Store (b) 
To be a Druggist (c) 
Stamp Collecting (d) 
Interclass Basketball (e) 



FRANCIS L. McGOWAN 

"Shanty" 
Yes, Yes. Where are going Bago? 

(a) 
New York (b) 
To win the Sweepstakes (c) 
Playing the Radio (d) 



MURIEL E. MEDINA 

"M. M." 
Gee whiz! You dope! More darn 

fun! (a) 
College (b) 
To be a success in whatever I do 

Driving and more driving, collecting 
glass animals (d) 

Class Treasurer, 1 ; Class Secretary- 
Treasurer, 2; Sophomore Nominat- 
ing Comm. ; Junior Prom Commi ; 
Senior Dance Comm. ; Dramatic 
Club, 1, 2, 3; Senior Play Cast; 
Basketball, 1 (e) 



LEONARD MELANSON 

"Mell", "Lenny" 

You mess. You can tell (a') 

Lowell Street (b) 

To get a job paying $40 a week (c) 

Collecting Souvenirs (d) 

Football, Baseball, Basketball, Hock- 
ey (e) 



RUTH THELMA MERKLEE 

"Slats", "Beanpole" 
Aw! Fish (a) 
Butman's Drug Store (b) 
To go to Florida (c) 
Commercial Club, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 

2, 3 ; Senior Play Committee, 3 ; 

Advertising Mgr. Mirror, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



WALTHAI HIGH SCHOOL 



MORGAN S. MICKALSEN 

"Mike", "Sonny" 
Hold Tight. Hay Stuff (a) 
Waverley Naval Academy (b) 
To win the Memorial Day Classics 

at Indianapoiis. (c) 
Skiing, Fixing the Jollopy (d) 
Pres. of Student Council Body (e) 



BEATRICE MILESKY 

"Bea", "Bebe" 
Pretty gay. How yo' all, honey 



chile? (a) 






Fisher's (b) 






Directress of a 


Community 


center 


(c) 






Sports (d) 






Reading Club, 1 


Commercial 


Club. 



3 ; Safety Council Representative. 2 ; 
Honor Roll, 1 ; Field Hockey. 1 : 
Archery, 1 (e) 



RUTH NATALIE MOOR 

"Rufus", "Ruthic" 
Wait a minute. Or Something (a) 
Who knows? (bl 
To be a success in whatever I do 

(c) 
Reading, Music, Collecting Stamps 

(d) 
Honor Roll, I : Dramatic Club. 1 ; 

Dramatic Club Play. 1 : Archery. 

I : Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



PAULINE M. MORROW 

"Pollv' , "Daisy Mac' 
Hi! Be good (a) 
I-ramingham State Teachers' College 

or (Catherine Gihb's Secretarial 
School (bl 

To go to the World's Fair in \ 
York (c) 

Swimming, Dancing, Drawing, Piano 
(d. 

Tennis, 1; Dramatic Club. } ; Cir- 
cle Francais, 1 ; Honor Roll, 1. 2. 5 
(e) 



CATHERINE MURPHY 

"Murph" 

Where's Bea? (a) 

New York World's Fair (bj 

To be a secretary (c) 

Waiting for Bea (d) 

Basketball Class Team, 2; Hockey 
Class Team, 2; Baseball Class 
Team, 2 ; Volley Ball and Hockey, 
1, 2; Commercial Club, 2; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2 (e) 




DORIS E. MICKALSEN 
"Donnie", "Dottie" 

You think so, huh? (a) 

New York World's Fair, Florida (b) 

Private Secretary (c) 

Swimming, skating, driving the 
"Olds" (d) 

Staff Secretary, Mirror, 3 ; Secretary 
Commercial Club, 3; Senior Nom- 
inating Committee, 3 ; Honor Roll, 
1, 2. 3; Basketball, 1; Volley Ball, 
1 ; Tennis, 1 (e) 



ROBERT JARVIS MOLLICA 
"Bob", "Gus", "Zip" 

How they goin' kid? Hi ya gals: 
(a) 

B. U. Business School (b) 

Be high in the Automobile business 
(c) 

Collecting "duedads" for my car. 
Saxophone "Tooting" (d) 

Swing Band; Band, 1, 2, 3; Swim- 
ming Instructor (e) 



RAYMOND K. MORLEY 
"Chic", "Ray" 

Yes, indeed (a) 

C. C. C. Camp (b) 

Test Pilot (c) 

Building model aeroplanes, swim- 
ming, fishing, boating, hunting, 
flying (d) 



WARREN E. MORSE 

"Slug", "Wink", "Morsey" 
Ain't it the truth. Get off the buz- 
zer (a) 
Massachusetts Nautical School 
To be the leader of a good 
band. To go to sea and 
(c) 
Photography ; and going out 

the women (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 
3; Dramatic Club Play, 2; 
Play Comm.. 3 J Basketball, 
Graduation Usher, 2 ; Cafete 
3 (e) 



(b) 
swing 

tra\ (I 

with 

), 1. 2. 
Senior 

1. 2; 



JAMES HENRY MYETTE 

"Jim" 
Could Be (a) 
Europe (b) 

To get a good job (c) 
Bowling (d) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



MARJORIE G. MYSHRALL 

"Margie" 
Why? (a) 
California (b) 

To become a good accountant (c) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



JAMES HAROLD O'CONNOR 

"Oakie", "Jimmie" 
What do you know? What do you 

hear? Hi ya Sis (a) 
Waverly Naval Academy. U. S. 

Army Air Corp (b) 
To be a Transport Pilot (c) 
Reading, Sports (d) 
Tech (e) 



ROSE PAULINE OLIVO 

"Olive" 
Hi, Hurry Up (a) 
A Bookkeeper (b) 
To sail around the world (c) 
Stamps and all Summer and Winter 

Sports (d) 
Commercial Club, 2, 3 (e) 



THOMAS EDWARD O'NEILL 

"T", "T. E." 
Hi Butch, Aw Fudge, Hey T. J. 

(a) 
Some Army School (b) 
To be a commanding officer in 

National Guard (c) 
Collecting Army Manuals (d) 




A ' i 



HARRIETTE MAY ORLEANS 

"Hat" 
Butman's (b) 
To see Vantines get picture contract 

< c >. 

Skating, Dancing (d) 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




GERADLINE M. NICHOLS 

"Terry" 

Oh, gee, Why, Going home? (a) 

New York World's Fair and Europe 
(b) 

To be a hair stylist (c) 

Drawing, Reading, Hairdressing, Col- 
lecting souvenirs (d) 



EUNICE ALFREDA OHLSEN 

"Eunie", "Swede" 

Hi, there (a) 

Honolulu to hear Hawaiian music 
(b) 

To be a private secretary (c) 

Collecting Menus and Dance Pro- 
grams. Dancing, Swimming (d) 

Assistant Advertising Manager Mir- 
ror, 1, 2; Advertising Manager, 3; 
Soph Social Comm., 1 ; Junior Prom 
Coram., 2; Senior Dance Comm., 
3 ; Commercial Club, 3 ; Dramatic 
Club, 3; Senior Play, 3; No. Jr. 
Alumni Dance Comm., 2, 3 ; Bas- 
ketball, 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey, 1, 
2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2, 3; Archery, 1, 
2, 3 ; G. G. A. member (e) 



ESTHER L. O'NEIL 
"Terry", "Pididdle" 

Wanna go on a sleigh-ride tonight? 
Hey, Pididdle! (a) 

Bouve School of Physical Education 
(b) 

To win a figure skating championship 
(c) 

Collecting autographs of famous 
people (d) 

Dramatic Club, 3 ; Senior Play Com- 
mittee, 3 (e) 



THOMAS JOSEPH O'NEILL 

"T. J.", "Tommy", "Steve" 
Hi Don. How's the sandwiches? 
Florida and then Ireland (b) 
To make a perfect counterfeit penry 

.(c) 
Jitterbugging at the Government 

Ball (d) 
Basketball, I, 2, 3 (e) 



BETTYANN O'TOOLE 

"Paddles" 

To be or not to be? (a) 

Vesper George's (b) 

To be successful. Interior Decora- 
tor (c) 

Dancing, Swimming (d) 

Junior Nominating Comm., 3: Jr. 
Prom Comm., 2; N. J. H. A. Dance 
Comm, 2; Commercial Club I?xecu- 
tive Board ; Dramatic Club, 2 ; 
Senior Play Comm, 3 ; G. G. A. ; 
N. S., H. A. Dance Comm.. i 
(e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 



MARY PANDA 

"Marnya" 
By Golly. Jumpin' Jiminy (a) 
Europe (b) 

To work in an office (c) 
Dancing, Collecting Postcards (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



LOUISE J PANTANELLA 

"Lou", "Wee", "Louisa" 
Jeepers! (a) 

New York World's Fair (b) 
To see America First (c) 
Collecting miniature dogs and horses 

Archery, 2, 3; Tennis, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3; (e) 



ROSELLE JEAN PARADIS 

"Rosie" 
You're Terrible. Stop It (a) 
Become a style designer (b) 
Go to Hollywood (c) 
Creating new styles and making own 

clothes — Fashion Drawing. Dancing 

the latest, (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



OLIVE LOUISE PATRICK 
"Pat" 

There goes a Dodge. It's the ice- 
man again (a) 

California (b) 

To play the piano ; To be success- 
ful in whatever I do (c) 

Collecting sayings of famous men; 
Dancing (d) 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



HELEN M. PEDERSEN 

"Pete" 
Oh, Really. Heavens (a) 
Visit Hollywood (b) 
Secretary (c) 
Swimming, Skating (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




DELIA E. PANTANELLA 

"Dahlia" 
Doggone ! (a) 
To see the World's Fair in N. 

To see an opera in New 

Met. (b) 
To secure a position (c) 
Collecting Theatre program 



York 
York 



irds. 



Keeping scrapbooks of famous 
people (d) 
Basketball, 1; Archery, 3; Tennis, 
3 ; Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



JOSEPH A. PAPA 

"Joe", "Pap" 
What ya know? (a) 
School of Gardening (Maybe) (b) 
Travel, to be a success (c) 
Sports, Music (d) 
Sophomore Dance Committee, 1 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



NELLIE MARIE PARISI 

"Camel", "Nell" 

Aw Shucks. Yah-Yah-Yah (a) 

To visit Italy (b) 

To become a successful office worker 
(c) 

Collecting souvenirs (d) 

Basketball. 1. 2; Hockey, 1, 2; 
Baseball ; Volley Ball ; Commer- 
cial Club, 3 (e) 



L. LVKLYN PATTERSON 

"Pat", "Dutchy" 

Is that so? (a) 

Business School (b) 

To be a Bookkeeping Machine oper- 
ator (c) 
Stamps (d) 

Commercial Club, Basketball, Base- 
ball, Hockey (e) 



WILLIAM J. PENDERGAST 

"Bill", "Hitler", "Bazongo" 
Bazongo. I want to see Al. Got a 

knickle (a) 
Wentworth Institute (b) 
Aeronautics (c) 
Cars, Model Planes, Photography, 

Radio (d) 
Soph. Class Pres. (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1 9 3 J) 



JOSEPH PETROWSKY 

'Stinky", "Senator", "Stubs", 
"Joe" 
I met my love again. Hi-ya Brother 

Rat (a) 
Hawaii. W. P. A. (b) 
World Tour (c) 
Collecting old Books (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1 (e) 



PHILIP PINTABONE 

"Phil", "Pape", "Hoppy" 
What do you know about that (a) 
The Army or Navy Flying Squadron 

(b) 
To travel and own a beach wagon 

(O 

Collecting Stamps and Old Coins (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



GEORGE H. POMEROY 

"Eddie", "Barn-yard" 

What do ya say? What's doing? 
(a) 

Way out West (b) 

Aviation. To see Hughie get his 
date with A. To drive a "Pom- 
eroy iSpecial" (steel tires and rub- 
ber fenders.) (c) 

Hockey, Baseball, Basketball, Tar- 
get Shooting, Anything interesting 
(d) 

Mirror Room Agent, 1 ; Football 
Usher, 2, 3 ; Hockey Team, 2, 3 : 
Baseball, 3 ; Soph. Prom, 1 ; Cheer 
Leader, 2, 3 ; Senior Play Coram., 
3; Golf, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Musical 
Comedy "Royal Vagabond, 1 (t) 



ROBERT C. POUND, JR. 

"Dutch", "Bob", "Zeke", "Dean" 
Egad! That's what's the matter (a) 
Back to the Old Country, Holland, 

with Chuck (b) 
To get to College. To get Bill Cail 

fixed up (c) 
Arguing with Edwards about sports 

(e; 

Football, 1; Jr. Prom Comm., 2; 
Sr. Dance Comm., 3 ; Basketball, 
1, 2, 3; Sports Editor Mirror, 3; 
Dramatic Club, 1, 3 (e) 



MARGARET F. POWERS 

"Pearl", "Maggie", "Pearlsie" 
Hurry Up! See! Out of the Way 

(a) 
I'll know when I get there (b) 
To be successful in whatever I at- 
tempt (c) 
Horseback Riding, Walking, Listen- 
ing to Recordings, Writing Letters 
(d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




HAZEL PIKE 

"Red", "Rusty", "Carrot-Top" 
Hey ! Viola. Just a Minute. But 

you didn't Know It (a) 
California, Hawaii (b) 
Travel, Be a model Housewife (c) 
Reading, Skating, Tennis (d) 



VERDA LOUISE PITTS LEY 
"Birdie" 

Hi there Bud (a) 

Go out to the western states. Visit 
the natoinal and state buildings (b) 

Be a cow-girl and secure an execu- 
tive position by working for a liv- 
ing (c) 

Have a collection of simple and beau- 
tiful clothes (d) 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



VIVIAN MARIE POTTLE 

Hawaii, Traveling (b) 

To be an artist (c) 

Drawing and pencil sketches (d) 

Commercial Club (e) 



DOROTHY E. POWERS 
"Dottie Dimple", "Giggles", 
"Dot", "Dottie" 
Gee, that's peachy ! Gosh (a) 
Some business office, I- hope, I hope, 

I hope (b) 
To be a successful office worker (c) 
Swimming, Dancing, Tennis, Skiing 

(d) 
Field Hockey, 1, 2; Archery 1, 2; 
Baseball, 1 ; Basketball ; Commer- 
cial Club; Volley Ball; Bowling 
(e) 



FRANCES MARIE PUNZO 

"Fran", "Franny" 
Gee! I wouldn't know (a) 
To visit Florida (b) 
To secure a good position (c) 
Saving theatre stubs. Driving (d) 



Field Hockey, 1 
Basketball, 1 

Archery, I, 2 



Volley Ball, 1, 2; 
Baseball, 1, 2; 
Commercial Club, 



2, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



W ALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



GERALDINE M. QUINLAN 

"Gerry" 

Oh! Really (a) 

New York World's Fair. Cali- 
fornia (b) 

To study Commercial Drawing (c) 

Collecting Records (swing and classi- 
cal) (d) 

Basketball, 1 : Dramatic Club. 1 : 
Commercial Club. 2 (e) 



MILDRED ANN RAIMEY 

"Mickey" 
Did you do your homework V (ai 
Anywhere I b I 
To be successful (c) 
Collecting souvenirs (d) 
Commercial Club 1 1 I 



HERBERT SMYTHE RAND 

"Herb", "Romeo" 

For crying out loud (a) 

Not the W. P. A.! <bi 

To get some fun out of life and 
still make something of myself (c) 

.Jr. Prom Comm., 2; Sr. Photo. 
Conim., 3 : Sr Play, 3: Dramatic 
Club. I, 2, 3; Band. I. J. >; Track 
I ; Safety Comm.. 2: Mirror Lit- 
erary Staff 2. 3; Xmaa Carols. 1. 
2; Cercle Francais, I; Usher at 
Graduation and Class Day, ( 
of '38, 2 '.i 



c 1 1 AT I ; S F. RHODES 
"Dusty. "Flash 

Quien Sabe? (Who knows?) .. 
The Seas for U. S. A. 'I" 
I i be an expert in shooting I 

Collecting Stamps and Guns <di 

Commercial Club. \ (e) 



JUNE L. RICHARDSON 
"Kid". "Mickey" 
What vim want and what you get 

is two different things (a) 
Burdett College and Maine (bl 
To be an accountant (c) 
Horse back Riding, Collecting cards 

and pictures (di 
Commercial Club, 3 : (e; 




IRA JAMES QUIRK 

"Wimpy" 
What da ya say? (a) 
World's Fair (b) 
To be an Aviator (c) 
Books (d) 
Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Football, 

Commercial Club, 4 (e) 



3. 4. 



PAULINE ANITA RAMSEY 
"Linky ', "Bobeels" 

I Feel Sorry for You. Hello Three 
Fingaire (a) 

France. South Sea Islands (b) 

To be an artist. See Frances shuf- 
fle off to Buffalo (c) 

Drawing, Roller Skating (d) 



MABEL ISABELLE READ 

"Butch" 
You Sissy (a) 
Employed in the office of some Ri'-h 

Old Buck (b) 
To travel U I 
Sports (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



MARY V. RHODES 

"Honey" 
Love I? 

Miss Fay's School (b) 

To hunt to hounds in England (c) 

His Majesty the Horse (d) 

Honor Roll, 1 ; Cercle Francais, 1 ; 
Soph. Radio Broadcast ; Basket- 
ball, 1; Tennis, 2: Mirror Staff. 
2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Sr. 
Play Cast (e) 



M. REGINA RING 

"Jeanie", "Gina" 
Wanta buy a ticket? Wellf how 

do I like that? (a) / 

Pierce Business School (b) 
To be a golf pro (c) 
Collecting toy dogs and snapshot." 

Soph. Dance Comm., 1 ; Honor Roll, 
1 ; Red Cross Council, 1 ; Basket- 
ball, 1 ; Nominating Comm., 2; 
Class Officer, 2; Jr. Prom Comm., 
2; Dramatic Club, I, 3; Senior 
Dance Comm., 3; Volley Ball, 3; 
Candy Girl at Sr. Play, 3 (e) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, {c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 193 



■GLADYS D. B. R'SEBERG 

"Gladie", "Brenda" 
Anita, what do you want for lunch? 

(a) 
A schol of higher learning (b) 
To be a successful — Foo (c) 
Swimming, Dancing, Bicycling (d) 
Bowling, 1, 2; Jr. Nominating Com- 
mittee, 2; Archery, 1; Commercial 
Club, 2 (e) 



FRANCES E. ROGERS 

k "Mousetrap", "Three Fingaire", 
"Ginger" 
\ i feel sorry for you. Hello, Bobeels 

<»> 

A farm in Maine (b) 

To be a farmer's wife. To see 

Pauline shuffle off to Buffalo (c) 
Singing, Roller Skating, Drawing (d) 
Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball, 1; Arch- 
ery, 2, 3; Room Agent, 2; Honor 
Roll, 1, 2 (e) 



RALPH A. ROOD 

"Al", "Farmer" 
Ho-Hum (Yawning) (a) 
U. S. Navy (b) 
To get a job where I can sleep 

all the time (c) 
Sports (d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club, 

(e) 



SAMUEL S. SABETTI 

"Sam" 
Oh Yeah! (a) 
Unknown (b) 
To travel (c) 
None (d) 
Football Usher, 1, 2, 3 (e) 






MARY JOSEPHINE A. SARDI 

"Mariah", "Joe", "Posie Annie" 
Say that again. Oh, rats ! (a) 
Bridgewater Teachers' College (b) 
I Be a history teacher (c) 
Listen to operas. Making 

books (d) 
Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3; Hockey; 
Ball, 2, 3; President of 
Francais, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 
I 3; Chairman of Dramatic Club 
Play, 3 ; Stage Manager of 4 Dra- 
matic Club Plays, 2, 3; Radio 
Broadcasts, 1 ; Chairman of Candy 
Girls Comm., 2; Sr. Nominating 
Comm., 3; Honor Roll (e) 



scrap 

, 2„ 3; 
Volley 
Cercle 




TERESA R. RISTUCCIA 

"Terry", "Teress", "Toots" 
Hi. What'? (a) 
To a higher institution of learning, 

if I ever get there (b) 
To get a good position and be able 

to travel (c) 
Bike Riding, Swimming, Dancing (d; 
Commercial Club, 3 ; Archery, 2 ; 

Bowling, 2 (e) 



DOROTHY EDYTHE ROLLINS 
"Dot", "Dottie", "Squash Blos- 
sum" 
Huh? You know what? Can't you 

tell? (a) 
Emerson (b) 
To be a successful singer, to travel 

Collecting toy animals. Pididdlir.g 

(d) 
Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3 ; Orchestra, 

1, 2, 3; Class Pianist, 2; Tennis. 

1 ; Basketball, 1 ; Cercle Francais, 

1 ; One Act Play, 1 (e) 



VIOLET MARIE RUDOLPH 

"Rudy", "Vi" 
Hi Ya Pearl. Ho Kay. I just lu\ 

that (a) 
I'll never tell (b) 
Wow! ! ! To major in dietectici 

Live in Canada (d) 
Dancing and Dating (e) 



CHARLOTTE L. SAFFORD 

"Charlie" 
I'll see if I can get the car tonight 

<»> 

Business School (b) 

To be a good housekeeper for my 

father, to lead an orchestra, and 

to travel (c) 
Driving a car. Friday Night Club 

(d) 
Orchestra. 3 ; Cercle Francais, 1 ; 

Dramatic Club, 1 (e) 



GRFGORY SARMANIAN 

"Gregoire" 
Jeepers (a) 

Aeronautical Engineering (bl 
Aeronautical Engineering (c) 
.22 Rifle Shooting (d) 
Tech (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) 



Destination, (c) Ambition, (J) Hobby, (e) Activities 



W ALTIIAM HIGH SCHOOL 



ROBERT W. SAUMSIEGLE 

"Saum", "Bob" 
How about a little zip! (a) 
College (b)) 
Success (c) 
Homework (d) 
Tech; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Band, 1. 2, 

3 (e) 



AUGUSTA SCHOOLS 

"Augie", "Speed", "Gus" 
Take a powder. Evening gates. 

Let's Get Organized (a) 
The great White Way. To Holly- 
wood to wave Hedy LaMarr's hair 

(b) 
To lead a Swing band. To go to 

Wilfred Academy. To take a good 

picture (c) 
Making Fudge, Roller Skating, 

Wrestling Matches (d) 
Baseball. 1: Basketball. I; Hockey, 

1 : Archery, 1 (e) 




ELIZABETH MARY SAVOY 

"Betty" 
For the Lova Pete! (a) 
To go to Hawaii (b) 
To visit New York and go to 

Hawaii (c) 
Playing the guitar and making a 

Scrap Book of Famous People (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



PHYLLIS W. SHARP 

"Phil", "Kid", "Beckie" 

Oh me! What a life! (a) 

Wherever he is (b) 

To travel. To make a certain some- 
one happy, (c) 

Collecting dog pins (d) 

Bowling. 1, 2; Honor Roll, 1, 2 (e) 



LILLIAM BFRMCE SHERIDAN 

"Mickey" 
You telling IV Honest Injun! (a) 
Simplement, uneinstructice en fran- 

cai . (i. e. ) si jr le sais moi- 

meme n est~< e pas? (b) 
To go the way of most teachers 

abroad (c) 
Just being a bookworm in a mys- 
tery story (d) 
Dramatic Club, I. 2; Basketball. 1: 

Honor Roll. I. 2. 1: Cercle Fran- 

cais, I ; Tennis, 2 (e) 



PEGGY RAY SHRINT.R 
"Peg". "Butch" 

Really V (a) 

California (b) 

To be an Orchestra Leader (c) 

Dancing, Singing. Riding in a cer- 
tain Chevrolet (d) 

Soph. Social Comm.. Honor Roll, 1 ; 
Jr. Nominating Comm., Candy 
Girl Sr. Play. ?: President of the 
G. G. A.. Commercial Club. 5 (e) 



RUTH LOUISE SINCLAIR 

"Rusty". "Sinny" 
My Cow! So what (a) 
Bridgewater Teachers' College (b) 
To travel — everywhere (c) 
Reading. Collecting Pictures (d) 
Field Hockey, 1 ; Basketball. I : 

French Club, 1 ; Dramatic Club, 

3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Mirror 

Room Agent, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




JAMES E. SHIELDS 

"Jimmie" 
Could be. T'aint for me (a) 
World's Fair, New York (b) 
To go to some college and then get 
a good job and beat the depres- 
sion (c) 
Radio and Automobiles (d) 
Mirror Agent, 1; Prom Comm., 2; 
Sr. Dance Comm., 3; Nominating 
Comm.. 3 ; Chairman of Member- 
ship Committee of Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 



SEYMOUR SILVER 

"Heigh Ho", "Sycamore" 
Boston University (b) 
To enter Boston University (c) 
Playing the Clarinet and Saxophone. 

Keeping an eye on D. K. (d) 
Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



STANLEY G. SKAKLE, JR. 

"Skak", "Henpecked" 
Oh, Heck! (a) 

Worcester Polytechnical Institute (b) 
Some kind of engineer (c) 
Photography, Ships and Trains (d) 
Tech, Track, 2, 3 ; Sr. Nominating 
Comm., 3 ; Representative to Amer- 
ican Red Cross, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (<?) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



MILDRED C. SLAUNWHITE 

"Millie" 
O Christmas ! (a) 
Faulkner Hospital (b) 
To be an R. N. (c) 
Music (d) 
Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Bowling, 1, 2, 

3 (e) 



FLORENCE E. S IITH 

"Flossy" 

One never knows (a) 

California (b) 

To be a perfect secretary (c) 

Skating, Swimming, Dancing, Bowl- 
ing (d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial 
Club, 3 (e) 



JUSTINE ROBERTA SMITH 

"Smitty" 

Definitely! (a) 

Newspaper Cityroom (b) 

To write — humorously and success- 
fully (c) 

Creating, composing, and revising 
contributions to my collection of 
manuscripts (d) 

School Reporter for the "News-Trib- 
une", 3; Editor Humor Dept. Mir- 
ror, 2, 3 ; Soph. Social Comm., 1 ; 
Jr. Prom Comm., 2; Sr. Dance 



3; "Y. 



G. 



Field Hockey, 1; Basketball, 1, 2 
Volley Ball, 1, 2; Bowling, 1, 2 
Archery, 2, 3; Class Secretary,! 
Dramatic Club, 2, 3 ; Chairman Ex 
ecutive Board Dramatic Club, 3 
Publicity Chairman Sr. Play, 3 (e) 



LAWRENCE M. STANLEY 

"Stan", "Locus Sigili" 
Cut the Comedy (?) 
New York's Musical World (b) 
To beat Lennie Hartnett playing 

Drums (c) 
Listening to the Radio. Playing 

Drums (d) 
Senior Band. 1, 2, 3; Commercial 

Club, 3; School Orchestra 1, 2, 3 

(e) 



VIRGINIA B. STEVENS 

"Steve", 'Ginny" 
I'll never tell fa) 
Switzerland (b) 

To be a successful secretary (c) 
Just doing nothing (d) 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 




VERLA ELIZABETH SLOPER 

"Tootsie" 
Ain't it the truth. Skip it (a) 
To New York (b) 
To be a dietetion or a supervisor in 

the New England Telephone (c) 
Embroidering, Crocheting, Dancing 

(d) 



HERBERT SMITH 

"Smitty" 
I'm Joe, who are you? (a) 
Undetermined (b) 
See a performance of Metropolitan 

Opera at World's Fair (c) 
Painting Houses (d) 
Sleep (e) 



LAWRENCE PAUL SMITH 

"Larry", "Smitty" 
Sa great life (a) 
U. S. Army Air Corps, San Antonio. 

Texas (b) 
To fly (c) 

Aviation, Scouting (d) 
Tech. ; Radio Club, 1 (e) 



HELEN FRANCES STAVES 

Whoops, Whoops, Ain't it Won- 
derful (a) 
South Sea Islands (b) 
To be a Kindergarten Teacher (c) 
Collecting Shells and Banners (d) 
Basketball, 1 ; Honor Roll, 1 ; Com- 
mercial Club, 3 (e) 



KATHRYN H. ST. GERMAIN 

"Kay ", "Chubby" 
Mhum mm. I betcha. Hello m' 

lover (a) 
South Sea Islands (b) 
To be an aviatrix (c) 
Horseback Riding, Dancing, Flying 

Commercial Club, 1 ; G. G. A. (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (f) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



WALT HAM HIGH SCHOOL 



RICHARD W. STORER 

"Dick", "Hero", "Dunk" 
Having Fun. Hi Barb (a) 
Any gasoline station with plenty of 

business and an easy chair (b) 
To eventually own a super-service 

gasoline station (c) 
Kidding the Teachers. Trying to 

get on the Honor Roll (d) 
Football, 1. 2; Basketball. 1, 2, 3: 

Jr. Prom Comm. ; Sr. Play Comm. : 

Nominating Comm. : Swimming. 

Tennis. Baseball, Hockey, Honor 

Roll (e) 



VIOLA WINIFRED STUDLEY 

"V", "Wio". "Stud" 
Jiminey Crickets! Hurry Please. 

Doggonit (a) 
Hawaii (b) 
To be a successful Designer and a 

model-wife (c) 
Reading, Dancing, Skating (d) 
Picture Committee, 3 (e) 



JUNE TAYLOR 

"Butch", "Shorty" 
In case ya didn't know. I'm no 

ready! (a) 
The business world (hi 
To go to Switzerland (c) 
Swimming, Tennis, Skating (d) 
Commercial Club, ?; Honor Hull 

3 (e) 



CATHERINE L. TIXXKSBIRY 
Kay", "Katie" 

Hi ! Know what V (a) 

Wherever my travels take me (b) 

To be a success throughout my lit< 

To travel (c) 
All sports. Singing (dl 
II nor Roll, I; Commercial Club 3; 

Hockey. I. 2. 1 : Basketball, I. 2. 

5; Bowling. I. 2, J; Volley Ball. 

I. 2. 3: Baseball, I. J. 3; Cafeteria. 

1. 2 (e) 



ALMA LOUISE THURBER 

"Al". "Slim" 
You Can Tell! Oh, You Rugcut- 

ter! (al 
China (b) 
To be successful in everything I do. 

Which probably won't be much. 

(c) 
Roller Skating, Dancing, Collecting 

menus (d) 
Secretary of Reading Club, 1 (e) 




' *- %1 




SAMUEL STROUM 

"Sam", "O'Leary" 
What's Up? (a) 
Boston University (nights), Supeiioi 

Display Service (days) (b) 
Own a car. To see the World's Fail 

(c) 
Driving. Sports (d) 
Football, 1, 3; Class Basketball, 1, 

2 (e) 



ROBERT F. SULLIVAN 
"Bob'. "Sully" 

What are ya goin' to do'? Hey, 
"Twod." wake up (a) 

College or Grover Cronin's (c) 

To teach Physical Education (c) 

Sports, Eatin' Sleepin' (d) 

Football. 1, 2. 3; Basketball, 1. 2: 
Baseball, 1; Track, 2, 3; Soph. 
Nominating Comm.; Jr. Nominat- 
ing Comm. ; Soph. Dance Comm. ; 
Jr. Prom Comm. : Chairman Sr. 
Dance: Room Agent Mirror, 1, 2 
Senior Play Usher (e) 



CAROLINE MARY TERRASI 

"Carol". " C a 1 " 
Hi-ya-Kid. Gig-gers (a) 
Nowhere. I want to keep on going, 

and never stop (b) 
To travel to all the possessions of 

the United States (c) 
To collect souvenirs from different 

places (d) 



VIVIAN MARIE THOMAS 

"Viv ["ommie" 

Hang Up, It's Out of Order (a) 
The Business World (b) 
Go to Paris (c) 
Dancing, Skating (d) 
Commercial Club. \ (e) 
Commercial Club, 3 (c) 



GEORGIA THURSTON 

"Geo". "Honev" 
Wana Prove It? It's a Lie (a) 
Miss Kelly's Dramatic School or a 

.Journalistic School (b) 
To Grow Cocoanuts in Iceland. Get 

out of the 70's in Bowling (d) 
Riding (in a bus). Keeping Kay 

from going to school at 7:30 (d) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, {d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



VIRGINIA MAE TOWNE 

"Ginnie", "Gina", "Jean", 
"Virgie" 

Gosh! Is he out there yet? (a) 

New York City (b) 

To be a success in whatever I do 
(c) 

Music (d) 

Bowling, 1 ; Basketball, 1 ; Commer- 
cial Club, 3; G. G. A Member; 
Honor Roll, 1 (e) 



PHYLLIS LOUISE TRUE 

"Phil", "Philly" 
Boy, Am I Killing me! Got Your 

Li.emistry? You're a Riot! (a) 
Spend my summers in Maine and 

Winters on the South Sea Islands 

lb) 
To be an air stewardess and know 

how to operate a plane (c) 
Dancing and collecting the best 

swing recordings of the day (d) 
Senior Dance Committee (e) 



NORMA M. TURNER 

"Norm" 
Hey Mob, Wait for Me (a) 
New York (b) 
To travel (c) 
F. F. N. G. (d) 
Room Agent Mirror, 1, 2; Honor 

Roll, 1, 2, 3; Commercial Club, 



3 ; Dramatic Club, 
Committee, 3 (e) 



3 ; Senior Play 



DORIS G. UHLIN 

"Buckie" "Fluff" 
I Ain't Got No — . For Heaven's 

Sake (a) 
Sweden (b) 
To be married, A Fashion Designer 

(c) 
Skating, Sewing, Reading (d) 



VISCOGLIOSI 

"Pediddle" 



CLARA P. 

"Gussie", 

Hi (a) 

South Africa (b) 

To become a dental nurse or a die- 
titian (c) 

Corresponding to people in foreign 
countries (d) 

Sr. Class Vice-President, 3 ; Chair- 
man of the Senior Play, 3 ; Senior 
Dance Comm., 3 ; Bowling, 3 ; Bes- 
ketball, 1; Honor Roll, 1, 2; Dra- 
matic Club, 1, 2, 3 (e) 




KATHLEEN TRAINOR 

"Kath', "Kay", "Kit" 
Could Be! (o) 
Boston University (b) 
To be a Newspaper Reporter (c) 
Dancing, Swimming, Taking Pi 

tures (d) 



MICHELE TUMMINELLI 

"Mike", "Boomba" 
Give it a double (a) 
Texas Christian (I hope). Golden 

Gate Exposition. New York.-, 

World Fair (b) 
Become an aviator. Go to war. 

Stop playing cards (c) 
Being punctual for Lectures. I like 

to draw and eat (d) 
Football, Basketball, Ping-Pong, 

Pool, Bowling (e) 



PRISCILLA WEBBER TYLER 

"Pussy" 
Gee Whiz (a) 
Who knows (b) 
To travel around the United States 

in a trailer (c) 
Playing the violin and swimming 

(d) 
Le Cercle Le Francais, 1 ; Honor 

Roll, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: 

Concert Mistress of Orchestra, 3 

(e) 



KATHRYN R. VENUTI 

"Butch" 
It isn't even funny. No joke? (a) 
Framinghan Normal (b) 
To be a successful teacher (c) 
Collecting novelties and pictures. 

Swimming, Tennis (d) 
Honor Roll, 1 ; Mirror Room Agent, 
2, 3; Safety Council Representa- 
tive, 2 ; Dramatic Club, 3 ; Cast of 
One Act Play (D. C), 3; Vollev 
Ball, 3 (e) 



PEARL ELAINE WALKER 

"Stupe", "Scottie", "Pal" 
The bell's rung, Rudy (a) 
Somewhere in Connecticut (b) 
To nlay the guitar (c) 
Singing Cowboy Songs (d) 
Nominating Committee, 2, 3 ; Honor 

Roll, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



WALTHA1 HIGH SCHOOL 



EDWARD A. WALLACE 

"Bud", "Ed" 
Hey — Whaddaya say. What's Up"? 

(a) 
Bemis Naval Academy (b) 
To get a job and register the 

"Green Flash" (c) 
Sending lollipops to the Japanese 

Army (d) 
North Junior Alumni Dance Comm., 

Tennis. Bowling. Biding, Honor 

Roll, 1 (e) 



DAVID WARNER 

"Dave ", "I.imey" 
True! True! (a) 
Some College (bi 
To Get a Good Job (c) 
Homework (d) 
Band. 1. 2. 3; Bowling. 3: Cafeteria. 

1. 2. 3: Basketball 1. 2, 3 (e) 



ANITA FRANCES WEINER 

"Wei 
Really (a) 

Westbrook Junior College ib) 
Court Stenographer 1 1 I 
Swimming, Bike Hiding. Dancing (d) 
Nominating Committed I; Secretary 

of Library Club. 1 ; Honor Roll. 
I : Commercial Club, 3 



WARRI \ G. W I VI WORTH 
"Winnie", "Went", "Win" 

Hi Ya Kid. That's Right. What'll 
We Do? I 

Lakeview (second Hollywood) (b) 

I " be an Accountant. Officer in the 
Army, To master the clarinet (c) 

St. mips, (d) 

Band, I. 2. 3; Royal Vagabond. 2: 
Usher Class Day and Graduation, 
2 ; Commercial Club. 3 (e) 



GEORGE F. WHEELER 
"Flash" 

I'm Surprised at You (a) 

In the country (b) 

Math. Teacher. Track Coach (c) 

Football. 2, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3 (e) 

All Sports (d) 




PAULINE R. WALSH 

"Polly" 
Wha a a a a a — t? (a) 
Florida (b) 
Secretary (c) 

Dancing, Talking, Singing 
Commercial Club, 3 (e) 



(d) 



DONALD B. WASHBURN 

"Don", "Speed" 

Fust Rate. Doggoneit (a) 

Florida (b) 

Aviator (c) 

Building Model Airplanes (d) 

Baseball. 1, 2, 3: Swimming, Foot- 
ball, Hockey (e) 



RUTH IRENE WELLMAN 

"Welly" 
Huh? (a) 
Anywhere (b) 
Be a perfect secretary (c) 
Swimming, Skating (d) 
Commercial Club, Basketball, Honor 

Roll, 1 (e) 



DONALD M. WESTHAVER 

"Don", "Ked", "Westy" 

Oh, Yeah! Hi There! (a) 

Hawaii ; Naval Air Bases in Cali- 
fornia and Florida (b) 

Aviation Expert, Naval Air Force 
or Marry a nice blonde with plenty 
of money (c) 

Hunting and Fishing, Sports, Park- 
ing, a certain show in Boston (d) 

Bowling, 3 (e) 



BARBARA WHIDDEN 

"Spike" 

Holy Cow, Could Be, Heavenlv 
Dinah (a) 

To be a secretary (b) 

To make something of myself (c) 

Driving, Piano (d) 

Honor Roll, I, 2; Cercle Francais, 
1; Tennis, 2; Basketball, 1; Dra- 
matic Club, 3 (e) 



Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 193 9 



PATRICIA E. WHITTEN 

"Pat", "Stinky" 

See You at Johnson's, It's a Roar 
(a) 

To travel— GM. To have a career 
(b) 

BosLon Conservatory of Music (c) 

Skating, Dancing, T collect snap- 
shots (d) 

Senior Nominating Comm., Commer- 
cial Club (vice pres.), South Junior 
Dance Comm., 2, 3; Picture Com- 
mittee, Sr. Play Comm., Orchestra, 
1 ; Mirror Room Agent, 3 (e) 



DARWIN SPENCER WILDER 

"Don" 
Holy Cats. For Crying Out Loud 

(a) 
To own an Advertising Agency (b) 
To be a success (c) 
Art and Redecorating (d) 
Skating, Hockey, Swimming (e) 



EDITH MARIE WINBERG 
"Edie" 

I'm Coming, A-Huh (a) 

A trip to the Scandinavian Coun- 
tries (b) 

Secretary (c) 

Music, Ping Pong, Tennis, Hockey 
(d) 

Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Nominating 
Comm., 3; Commercial Club, 3; 
Mirror Room Representative 1, 2, 
3 ; Archery, 1 (e) 



C. MELVIN WOODBURY, JR. 

"Mel", "Woody" 
Oh! I Don't Know (a) 
McGill University, Montreal, Canada 

(b) 
Veterinarian (c) 
Hunting, Fishing, Shooting (d) 
Soph. Dance Comm., Cheer Leader, 

2, 3; Senior Play Comm., Band, 

1, 2, 3; Band Musical Comedy, 2; 

Golf, 3 (e) 



CHARLES IRVING YOUNG 

"Charlie" 

What do ya mean? (a) 

Harlem, N. Y. (b) 

To be President of a Printing Plant 
(c) 

Playing the Hawaiian Guitar (d) 

Student Council 1st and 2nd quarter 
of 1938, Charge of Ticket Dis- 
tribution at Annual Trade School 
Dance (e) 




FRANK H. WIANS 
"Bud", "P. P." 

You Can Tell (a) 

National Foxhound Trials in Ken- 
tucky (b) 

To own a Champion Foxhound (cj 

Hunting and Fishing. 1936 Shot my 
first fox; 1937 Caught my biggest 
fish; 1938 Shot my first deer (d) 



ELINOR MAE WILLIS 
"El'", "Ellie" 

I can't help it. It's none of my 
business. Ain't that lovely? (a) 

No place in particular just around 
the world (b) 

To attend Fanny Farmer's Cooking 
School. To bowl two-hundred 
sometime. 

Crocheting, Bowling, Dancing, Cook- 
ing, Writing to girls abroad (d) 

Basketball, Bowling, 1, 2, 3 (e) 



ALVIN B. WOLK 

"Al", "Wolkie" 
What do you say, kid? (a) 
To travel around the world (b) 
To learn how to play a "hot" clar- 
inet and how to "take off" on the 

tenor sax (c) 
Listening to swing records (d) 
Football, Hockey, Baseball, 2, 3 (e) 



PAUL HOWARD WOODBURY 

"Woody" 
What's To Eat? (a) 
South Sea Islands (b) 
Play on United States Ryder Cup 

Team (c) 
Bowling and Golf (d) 
All Sports (e) 



MARIAN R. ZAIA 

"May", "Mary" 
Hurry up (a) 
South America (b) 
To become a success in the Business 

World (c) 
Cooking. Sewing, Heading (d) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, {d) Hobby, (c) Activities 



WALTHAM HIGH SCHOOL 



MARJORIE ZOEHLER 

"Margie", "Marge", "Midgie" 
Silly. That's the last Straw! Why? 

Va Know What? (a) 
Radio City, Xew York (b) 
To be a singer of popular songs (c) 
Collecting banners from different 

places. Going to Hockey games 

(d) 
Chairman of So. Jr. Alumni Dance 

1 ; Honor Roll, 1 ; Member of 

Cast in Operetta, Royal Vagabond. 

2: Commercial Club, 3: Senior 

Dance Committee, 3 (e) 




RICHARD ANDERSON 

"Sleepy" 
Well! (a) 
Northeastern (b) 
Travel around the world (c) 
Reading (d) 
Basketball, 1 ; Student Council (e) 



SERGIO PAUL TASSINARI 

"Sarge" 
Do you want to know? (a) 
California (b) 
Airplane Designer (c) 
Photography, Airplane Designing (d) 



Note: {a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



CLASS OF 1939 



ROBERT EDMUND BAIRD 

"Ghost", "Ruby", "Chief", "Bob' 
Eight ball (a) 
Hawaii (b) 

Championship Bowler (c) 
Soldiering (d) 



CLARENCE ANTHONY BENT 

"Junior" 
See America first (b) 
All around machinist (c) 
Photography. Long distance Bicycle 

riding (d) 



LEONARD J. BOWMAN 

"Bo" 
Skip It (a) 

The Telephone Company (b) 
To keep out of trouble (c) 
Hunting and fishing (d) 
Swimming, Baseball, Hockey (e) 



CHARLES E. BUZZELL, JR. 

"Buzzy" 
Aw Heck! (a) 
To work in an Arsenal or Navy 

Yard (b) 
To be a first class machinist (c) 
Photography (d) 
Baseball (e) 



DORIS BETTY CAMPBELL 

"Shrimp", "Dot", "Snowshoes" 
So help me ! (a) 
Hawaii (b) 

To be a bookkeeper (c) 
Going to shows (d) 
Basketball, 1 ; Commercial Club, 3 

(e) 



JAMES P. CARNEY 

"Jimmie", "Spike" 
Hello Chicken (a) 
Somewhere east of the Pacific ocean 

and west of the Atlantic (b) 
To be mayor of Lakeview (c) 
Stamps, Collecting coupons (d) 
Commercial Club, 3; Baseball, 1, 2 

(e) 



ELWOOD VERNON ECCLES 

"Jake" 
Who told you? (a) 
To live in Auburndale (b) 
To go places and do things (c) 
Listening to recordings (d) 
Basketball (e) 



WALTER KOKIDKO 

"Budjo", "Koko", "Walla" 
That's mine. Creep (a) 
To the big city. S. B.B.I, (b) 
S. B.B.I, as Professor Own a model 

A Ford (c) 
Cooking and eating it. Model air- 
planes (d) 
Hockey, Baseball, Basketball, Foot- 
ball, Ping Png (e) 



ROBERT F. LAROSEE 

"Bob", "Inspector", "Gus" 
What's that you keep saying? (a) 
Detroit, Michigan (b) 
To be a good tool and die maker (c) 
Saving Newspaper Clippings (d) 
Amateur Wrestling, Basketball, 1, 
2; Baseball; Handball (e) 



RAYMOND CHARLES LEACH 

"Who-Ray", "Jack", "Zip" 
Hazel. Shut Up. You Jack, 

Listen (a) 
Get into a leadang dance Band — 

Studio Band (b) 
Be a top band member — Successful 

man in life (c.) 
Sports of all kinds — Arguing about 

bands and muaicians, eating (d) 
Baseball, Hockey, Commercial Club 

(e) 



MIRIAM E. McCULLOUGH 

"Toots" 
I don't know (a) 
To live until I die (b) 
To become famous (c) 
Skating (d) 

Commercial Club, 3 (e) 
Deaconess Hospital (b) 
To be a nurse (c) 
Collecting postcards (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



ARCHIE JOHN McPHERSON 

"Mac" 
Let's go Bago. On the ball boys! 

(aj 

Work for the government as a 

"cop" or the N. E. Tel & Tel. 

Co. (b) 
Get married and live happily ever 

after (c) 
Racing Homing Pigeons, Member of 

The Massachusetts National Gutrd 

(d) 
Track, 1, 2; Basketball Co. F. (e) 



ROBERT ELWIN PEELING 

"Red", "Admiral", "Shadrach" 
Could be, So! Allah be praised (aj 
Merchant Marine or U. S. Navy (b) 
To sail the seven seas (c) 
Music (d) 
Band, 1 2 te) 



JOSEPH WILLIAM RIGOLI 
"Riggy", "Joe" 

Getting much? (a) 

To spend a few months at Palm 
Beach, Florida and C. & O. H. 
(b) 

To be a Manager of some big de- 
partment store or self service (c) 

Collecting Stamps and going to town 
every Tuesday (d) 

Roller Skating, Ice Skating, Hockey, 
Golf (e) 



RUTH NATALIE THOMPSON 

"Tommy" 
Hi Stupid (a) 
World's Fair (b) 
Earn $100 per week (c) 
Housekeeping (d) 
Commercial Club (e) 



REYNOLD J. VIENNEAU 

"Itchey" 

Wyoming (b) 
To get a good job (c) 
Hunting (d) 
Base Ball, Sports (e) 



ALBERT FRANCIS ZIMAN 

"Mike" 
Navy Yard (b) 
To be a good Welder (c) 
Stamps and Fishing (d) 



HAROLD GEORGE WALLEY 
"Whizzer", "Blondie" 

That will be the day. Aw cut it 
out (a) 

To go around the world by auto- 
mobile (b) 

To join the Navy, get married, be 
rich (c) 

Sports and Spending Money (d) 

Bowling, 3 (e) 



HERMAN ELIES YUNGHANS 

"Dutchie" 
Oh, Yeah! (a) 
Owner of a Garage (b) 
Own a Garage or Airplane Mechanic 
(c) 
Raise Chickens (d) 






Note: (a) Favorite Expression, (b) Destination, (c) Ambition, (d) Hobby, (e) Activities 



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SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY 

CULTURAL AND PRE-PROFESSIONAL 

College of Liberal Arts — day, evening and part time courses 
leading to A.B., B.S. and B.S. in Ed. degrees (120 semester 
hours.) Pre-professional courses (60 hours) for Law, 
Journalism and Business Administration. Entrance re- 
quirements, 15 college entrance units. Advanced stand- 
ing for acceptable college credits. 

PROFESSIONAL 

Law School — 4-year day and evening course. LL.B. degree, 
prepares for bar examinations and Law practice. En- 
trance requirements, 60 semester hours of college credits. 

College of Journalism — day and evening courses, B.S. in J. 
degree, 120 semester hours (including 60 semester hours 
of Liberal Arts and instruction in all phases of Journal- 
ism). 

College of Business Administration — day and evening courses, 
B.S. in A.B. degree, 120 semester hours (including 60 
semester hours of Liberal Arts) accounting, advertising, 
business management. 

Graduate School of Law — 1-year evening course for LL.M. 
degree and higher professional standing. For LL.B. 
graduates only. 



Late-Afternoon and Saturday Courses for Teachers 
Special Summer School Courses 
Day and evening duplicate sessions 
All departments co-educational 
Combined faculties represent cultural and professional 
instruction of high quality and recognized achievement. 



Call, write or phone CAPitol 0555 for catalogs 
Colleges Law Schools 

SUFFOLK UNIVERSITY REGISTRAR 

Derne Street Beacon Hill 

Boston, Massachusetts 



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, o _ _ _ 

♦ 

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! 

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j Congratulations To The 

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j Class of 1939 

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I Waltham Watch Co. 

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hen Patronizing 

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Advertisers 



New England 
Business School 



38 NEWBURY STREET 



BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



operated by 
BABSONS STATISTICAL ORGANIZATION 

INCORPORATED 

Our students benefit from training which is personally organized by 
Mr. Roger W. Babson. In forty years of active business he has hired, 
trained and managed thousands of young men and women. His interests 
include contacts with the nation's foremost industries. When enrolling in 
the New England Business School, you associate yourself with an atmos- 
phere of successful business leadership. 



To Secure and Hold a Position you are soundly trained in accounting, 
typewriting, stenography, and other skilled business subjects. 

For Future Promotion you are given courses in applied economics, 
principles of management, public speaking, and other subjects helpful to 
personality development. 

Purchasing Courses are particularly emphasized. These courses are 
believed to be valuable to students both as future business men and women, 
and as consumers. 

Trips to Plants are a feature of the School and put you in touch with 
actual working conditions in typical factories, stores, and offices. 

Placement In Jobs is among the School's most helpful activities. Altho 
jobs cannot be "guaranteed", every effort is made to assist competent 
graduates get placed and promoted. A unique Work-Study program is of- 
fered to help capable students apply their training and prepare for entrance 
into business positions. 



Students gain a powerful advantage in being trained at a realistic 
school, — a school which is organized and operated from the viewpoint of 
active business men and experienced employers with widespread responsi- 
bilities an'd large payrolls. 



Please address inquiries to 
BABSON'S STATISTICAL ORGANIZATION 

INCORPORATED 

WELLESLEY HILLS, MASSACHUSETTS 



,.«v 



WOODWARD & TYLER 



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I | 

J "If its Lumber Call Our Number" \ 

\ GUTHRIE LUMBER ! 

| COMPANY 

Building 1 Materials of all Kinds 

| Telephone WALtham 1300 

j V.u Lexington St. Waltham, Mass. 

i 

I COMPLIMENTS OF 

i 
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| 

I Insure In Sure Insurance 

I 

! 844 MAIN STREET -- -- WALTHAM, MASS. 

J SCHNAPP'S CHOCOLATE SHOP I 

I 83 BROWN STREET WALTHAM ! 

! 1 

j Tel. Waltham 1138-M j 

i ! 

\ "You will not know the BEST until you have had SCHNAPP'S ! 

\ ! 

I _ _ _ _ ^ ! 

i HARRY A. STARR FUEL CO. ! 

"SERVES YOU RIGHT" I 



i 

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i Genuine New England Coke 

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420 Moody Street Telephone Will. 0884 






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ENTERTAIN DANCE 

To Your Favorite Band 
At any hour of night or day 



jjjffi - . e 


Z&^i 








— IBV I 












. C'^A 


J?liJPi 









R. C. A. 


ON 


Victor 
Portable 


Victor 


Victrola 




£ 9.95 


AND 


with ycur 
choice of 


Bluebird 


$ 2.25 
worth of 


RECORDS 


Records 





• PLAY 

RECORDS 

THROUGH 

YOUR 

RADIO 

Save 
$9-50 

Get $14.95 RCA Victor Record Player 
. . . $7.50 Victor or Bluebird Records 
. . S2.00 subscription to Victor Record 
Review . . . Victor Record Society 
membership. $24.45 value $ I /■ O C 




The World's Greatest Artists 
Await Your Command To Play! 



Boston "Pops" 
Orchestra Records 

Enjoy Mr. Fiedler in your 

home at any time. 
Large stock to choose 
from. 




Red Seal Records 
Always in stock 

Symphonies 
Overtures 
Concertos 
Operas 



Come In And Hear Your Favorite Record 



A. T. BALL Inc. 



609 Main Street Waltham Opposite City Hall 

Records and Victrolas For Music Lovers 



•"'■^^■o-^m-o-mt^-u-mm-n-^m-i) ►<)« 



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p-o-mam-o-^^'n-^m-ti-^m-o-^m-o-^m^o-^^o* 



wn>-^m--i-^m-^-^r*-o-^^->>-m»-< ! -^»-<<-mm+<>-~*-ii^—-<'-^~'<>-* 



ROLLER SKATING 

AT 

NUTTINGS-ON-THE-CHARLES 

Every Afternoon and Evening 
HIGH SCHOOL NIGHT EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT j 

■■»-WM)-^(l-W>if»-u-«»-i>'W-i|-^ii-W>u-^(i<^i)^il T» i).«BHi-«»-(i'^i)-a»-i)'^ii-«^i)^i)-l»-n«» ii^^-n-— -u ■■ 1 1 ■«— . 1 1 -f^- 1 > -worn- 1 > -— • 1 1 -«—»■ 1 «»ii4a»-<l-«»!i«»il i 



LA ROSA'S' MARKET 

'To fie/ter S««* /A<? Public" 

120 WILLOW STREET 

WALTHAM, MASS. 

Phone 0709 Quality Service 



i 

i 

! FINER FOODS STORE 

( Groceries, Fruits & Vegetables 
748 Moody St. Waltham, Mass. 

Phone WALtham 3077 



ELMEB C. S ABE AN 



GUY WILSON 



j i ____„« I 

I I 

i i 

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I I 

I I 



Compliments of 

MR. W. H. NICHOLS 



W A L THAI HI G H SCHOOL 



The 

American Superior 

SHOE REBUILDING CO. 

Ed. J. Provencher, Prop. 
'True To Its Name" "Reliable To The Minute' 



705 MOODY STREET 



WALTHAM, MASS. 




vo 



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TO 



Supplement your high school education 
with Fisher secretarial training . . . then 
go confidently forward to success in a 
well-paid, responsible business career. 

Fisher School's One and Two Year Ex- 
ecutive, Secretarial, and Business Courses 
combine thorough technical training with 
cultural subjects and personality-develop- 
ment. Individual advancement. Previous 
business training not required. Placement 
service and vocational guidance. 



SUCCESS 



BOSTON SCHOOL {for men and women) 
at 30 Franklin Street — LIBerty 2065 — 
is centrally located in the business dis- 
trict, convenient to all railway stations 
and the elevated. 

SOMERVILLE SCHOOL is attractively 
located in a suburban setting at 374 Broad- 
way. Winter Hill — SOMerset 1800 — and 
provides secretarial training for young 
women exclusively. 
ASK FOR CATALOG - POST-CARD WILL DO 



-FISHER 



BUSINESS SCHOOL 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Eeb Cross* $f)armacp 



"The Rexall Store" 



737 MOODY STREET 



WALTHAM 



'iHB-d-^ill 



•l)«»()^<)'^l)«»l)^l)^<)^()4 



CLASS OF 1939 






] STRATFORD SCHOOL J 

i For the young woman contemplating preparation for Business, whose 

| demands of her school include a distinguished environment, an outstanding j 

| faculty and a training plan worthy of her present attainments. I 

| COLLEGE GRADE I 

j Evening Division and Summer Division Co-educational { 

128 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE, BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

Telephone COMmonwealth 8161 : 



'At Your Service" 



ADRIAN SMITH 

Custom Cleanser 

848 MAIN ST. • 
WALTHAM, MASS. 

Tel. Waltham 4529 



I 



Tel. Wal. 2680 

HERBERT T. SPENCER 

I NTERIOR FURNISHINGS 

CUSTOM MADE SHADES 

FINE CABINET WORK AND 
UPHOLSTERING 

DRAPERIES FLOOR COVERING 

AWNINGS SCREENS 



■08 Main St. 



I 
j 

Waltham, Mass. I 

i 



i _ t „_„_„_, _i , , . I 



Lexington 0185 



Middlesex 3440 



WOODLAND RIDING 
ACADEMY 

Riding and Jumping Lessons a Specialty 

Moonlight Rides 
Visitors Always Welcome 

Al. Howes 

l 

169 North St. Lexington, Mass. 



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Res. Tel. WAL. 2646-W 



Bus. Tel. WAL. 1643 



MOLLICA MOTOR SALES 
Waltham's Oldest Dealer 

Established 1918 — 21 Years In Business 

DeSOTO & PLYMOUTH CARS 



B. MOLLICA, Prop. 



24 COMMON STREET 

NEAR CENTRAL SQ. 

Waltham, Mass. 



Famous Reading Anthracite 
New England Coke 



ENGLAND' 
1 COKE J 



D. E. PERKINS 



Real Estate 

Property Cared for 

Insurance of Every Description 



BLEACHERY FUEL CO. 
Wal. 02-10 105 River Street 



884 Main St. Waltham 
Tel. Wal. 0386 



DEAN DAIRY 

Waltham 4090 

Delicous Ice Cream, Jersey Cream & Milk, 

Fancy Table Eggs & Butter 



•••-^^'/-^^•'■m 



»(>-^»>i>^^(><^»<0^^0«a»-0-^»<0-«W-(>-^»<0<« 



•04^(><^»-<>-^W-0-a»-0-^»(>.^»<»T4 



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o 



«* 



Compliments of 
FRANCIS J. JOYCE 



CURTIS & CROSTON 
Inc. 



H. L. STONE 
DAIRY 



"Guaranteed Responsibility" 

83 CHARLES STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

LAF. 1033 WAL. 2616 

Storing Packing Moving 
Rug Cleaning 

Inter and Intra-State Moving 
I. C. C. Approval 




MILK • CREAM 

Established 1872 
SEALED IN CELLOPHANE 
FOR YOUR PROTECTION 



! 

j Leather or Crepe Rubber Soles 

i 

| RUFUS WARREN & SONS 

i 

I SPORT OXFORDS 

I 39 Moody Street Waltham, Mass. 

i For Young Men and For Young Women 



•><i^»o<M»<n-«^ii« 



»• < I -^W-O ^M> ( >«» c> ^» || « 



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*■* ■>■*** i >-mm-<-- 



*■ i •■mm^ > >hm»-o-4^» i '-mm- .>■*■»"+*• 



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LADIES and MENS 

FORMAL CLOTHES 
FOR RFIF4L 



'lU'll CU'I 



viwti wun 

M-OU tO""J 

i«'OU«"ti« tin 



READ & WHITE 



WOOLWORTH BUILDING 
GASPCE 1447 




57 YEARS OF SOUND MANAGEMENT, 

Uninterrupted Dividends and Immediate Availability 

of Savings 

Every Account Insured up to $5,000 to 
Each Individual 

Waltham Federal Savings and Loan 

Association 

45 MOODY STREET 



WALTHAM 



MASSACHUSETTS 



C. F. CASHMAN 

Bicycles and Supplies Tires, Tubes and Accessories 

Carriage and Tricycle Tires Put On 
Keys Made and Batteries Charged 

462 MOODY STREET WALTHAM 



V ►<>•« 



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OWUSI,^^ 



»O^^O^^l>4 



W. J. MADDEN 

AUTO BODY REPAIR 
TOPS AND UPHOLSTERY 



11 MYRTLE STREET 



Tel Wal. 2456 



V »^<>«»'>«»ii«» I !«». I )-^o^ii4»ii«»ii-«»o«»<>^»i>'«»<>^'>'^'>'^i> i-wp <>'^ri^»0'«»<i'a»u'» ll «M»i>«»i'F«» l i-«» l >-^ l >.^i.«» l i-iw. l ii»(i«»ii«»i:i-a»i 



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LIBERTY LUNCH 

FRANKFURTERS and TOASTED 
HAMBURGERS 5 CENTS 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



855 Main St. Waltham, Mass. 



LINCOLN STORES 



ii * 

j TYPEWRITER SALE j 

i Special $19-75 up j 

i 

i 

All Standard Machines \ 

TYPEWRITER SERVICE SHOP ! 



«... 



300 ( KESCENT STREET 



Tel. VVjiI. 4900 



'THE SHOP WITH A GUARANTEE" 



J 



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i 
( 

i JUnberston = Jf lortst 

i 

I 196 Moody Street, Waltham 

! Waltham 1843 

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COMPLIMENTS OF 

A FRIEND 



1 

I 

i 

j THE 

J ORIGINAL CANDYLAND SHOP , 

! HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM 

475 MOODY STEEET (opp. High St.) Tel. Wal. 3(>7!> ) 

! I 



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^<1«»»«l « 



Waltham Pharmacy, Inc. 

757 Moody Street, Waltham 
Phone Wal. 4784-2326 for Prompt Delivery 



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SEND FOR PIN or TROPHY CATALOG 




■■■«■- ^^-. » — » • <>«^u-«v-<>-^9-i>«»o-^9<><^»f>-«H»<o-OT-()4l»<<>4MM>-«»''>«P»<"^W'<>^»"'* v <' miimmm,, »».,—»< I 



PROSPECT PARK 



Jflnrist 



STANLEY ANDREWS, Proprietor 
Tel. Wal. 4517 



182 Dale Street 



l* ( *■' i-^^- i-^^'l-m^- < -M»< >-^M" i-^B>< -^V ,<^»> . , «■> . ,-^B» ■ . <M» ■ i «H» << W i ^V . «M) «^ , 



Waltham 






! 

! 
i 



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i 

WALTHAM ! 



I 

i 
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I WALL PAPER & PAINT CO. 

I 

I Established 1905 

i 

j 591-593 Main Street Waltham, Mass 



i 



WALtham 3732 L. Goldberg 1 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

EMBASSY THEATRE 



i 
i 

I William Hartnett, Manager 



Matinees at 2 o'clock ' 

1 1 

I Evenings at 8 o'clock j 



I 

Special Care Ladies' and Children's Riding Instruction 
SADDLE HORSES —BOARDED, SOLD, RENTED 



KENDALL GREEN 
RIDING SCHOOL 



i 
j 

( HTKCH STREET KENDALL GREEN MASSACHUSETTS 

Waltham 3388 

i 



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MOODY & REGAN 
Printers 

NEWALL 
COMPANY 

Wall Paper, Paint, Linoleum, 

Window Shades 

107 MOODY ST. 

WALTHAM, MASS. 
Telephone Waltham 1824 




Tel. Wal. 1111-W 

621 Main Street 

Waltham 



j MIDDLESEX 

=UNIVERSITY - 



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Prepare for the profession of your choice at Middlesex University. 
Chartered by the State. 

Courses of professional standing offered in medicine, podiatry, veterinary 
medicine, and pharmacy. 

Two-year Pre-Medical, one-year Pre-Veterinary, and four-year degree (A. B., 
B. S.) courses offered in College of Arts and Sciences. 

Modern, newly erected buildings beautifully situated on a 9 6-acre campus. 

Extensive, well-equipped laboratories. High-grade faculty of specialists for 
each school. 

All schools of Middlesex University are co-educational. 

School of Medicine — Four-year course. M.D. degree. 

School of Veterinary Medicine — D.V.M. degree in four years. 

School of Podiatry (Chiropody) — Three-year professional course. 

School of Pharmacy — Prepares for State Board examinations. Compre- 
hensive two-year course. 

The School of Podiatry and Pharmacy are located in the Back Bay Build- 
ing, 415 Newbury Street, Boston. 



Graduates of this high school admitted without examination, 
be sent on request. 

MIDDLESEX UNIVERSITY, Waltham, Mass. 



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